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What does CALJ stand for?

CALJ stands for Chief Administrative Law Judge

This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Military and Government

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Samples in periodicals archive:

Earlier recipients of the Latcham Award include: * Richard Pomp, law professor at the University of Connecticut School of Law * Judge Bill Thompson, chief administrative law judge for the Alabama Department of Revenue * Prentiss Willson, former national director of Ernst & Young's State and Local Tax Practice and Procedure * Richard Genetelli, of the Genetelli Consulting Group * Walter Hellerstein, professor of law at the University of Georgia Law School * James Buresh, former national partner in charge of sales and use tax practice for Deloitte and Touche * Jack Cronin, former partner in charge of Deloitte Tax's Multistate Tax Practice * Jean Walker, retired senior manager with Ernst & Young * William R.
On May 17, Chief Administrative Law Judge Michael Chappell ruled in favor of the FTC, which accused POM of making unsubstantiated claims that its pomegranate juice and supplement pills can prevent, cure or mitigate heart disease, prostate cancer, erectile dysfunction and other conditions.
Additionally, the salary of the Chief Administrative Law Judge is statutorily fixed, so that the independent Chief Administrative Law Judge is not put in the untenable position of having to negotiate his or her salary with the Mayor.
Bowman and David Greenbaum, chief administrative law judge for the Workers' Compensation Commission, confirmed under oath that Harrison was never told that her rulings were in question or that the backlogged cases on her docket were a problem.
The trial, scheduled to start Monday, was postponed to June 17, according to Joel Biblowitz, associate chief administrative law judge of the National Labor Relations Board.
In 1988 the Drag Enforcement Administration's chief administrative law judge, Francis Young, concluded that the federal government should reclassify marijuana so doctors could prescribe it, but he was overruled by DEA Administrator John C.
The chief administrative law judge of the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) recommended the DEA reclassify marijuana to a less restrictive status that would make it available by prescription to patients with multiple sclerosis or chemotherapy-induced nausea.