Separate pro-Helms briefs were filed by the Baptist Joint Committee on Public Affairs, the City of New York and the Board of Education of New York, the Interfaith Religious Liberty Foundation, the National Committee for Public Education and Religious Liberty, the National Education Association and the National School Boards Association.
What does PEARL stand for?
PEARL stands for National Committee for Public Education And Religious Liberty
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of PEARL
We have 39 other meanings of PEARL in our Acronym Attic
- PHP Extension Add-On Repository
- PHP Extension and Application Repository
- Point, Evidence, Analysis, Response (writing)
- Preliminary Environmental Assessment Report
- Princeton Engineering Anomalies Research
- Process Effectiveness Assessment Report (business auditing)
- Program of Expanded Assistance to Returns (UNICEF)
- Project Expenditure Authorization Request
- Protected Email Attachment Repository (University of Illinois)
- Prototype Environment for Active Rule Debugging (debugging simulation)
- People, Environment, Assets, Reputation, Livelihood
- Performance, Empowerment, Accountability, Responsiveness, Local Embeddedness (business motto)
- Personnel Expertise and Resource Listing
- Physical Evidence and Reasoned Logic (scientific method)
- Professional Electrical Apparatus Recycler's League
- Project to Enhance Aged Rural Living
- Project to Enhance Agriculture in Rwanda through Linkages
- Pupils Equal And Reactive to Light
- Pacific Education and Research for Leadership in Science (Honolulu, HI)
- Patient Education and Recovery Learning System
Samples in periodicals archive:
Lisa Thurow, executive director of the National Committee for Public Education and Religious Liberty (which defended Aguilar), takes a pessimistic view.
The National Committee for Public Education and Religious Liberty (PEARL), a coalition of public education and religious liberty organizations (including Americans United), had brought the Aguilar case challenging Chapter One, and in 1987 the group filed a new lawsuit, asserting that New York City's plan to circumvent Aguilar was equally unconstitutional.