One of my dreams was for him to go to Jesuit because I went there. And we have been very supportive of Jesuit. There is an East-DeMarco Scholarship there. He applied and got right in. (Legacy didn't have much to do with it because he had excellent scores.) I told him that if he went to Jesuit he would be at the top of his class and there were no women to compete with. The minute he started going there as a freshman, he didn't like it. It was perhaps a little bit regimented for him and they made him cut his hair. When I was there they didn't have rules like that. I spent more time in the vice principal's office in his 6 weeks there than I ever did in my 3 years there. After 6 weeks it was quite clear it wasn't working out, so he left Jesuit and transferred to Highland Park. He is ranked about 10 out of 500 in his graduating class. He will be going to Rice. He didn't apply to Notre Dame.
DeMarco: Yes. Weekend call starts Friday night and ends Monday morning. Call is not insulated by the fellows at all. In fact, it's kind of backwards. Our GI fellows can't cover the whole service. The GI fellows take less call than the attendings do. They are on call every sixth day. It's attractive that way and conducive to learning and complies with the 60-hour workweek. When you are on call, you get all the patient calls for everything from indigestion to life-threatening hemorrhage. It's difficult in that regard because both weeknight and weekend calls demand a lot of your time and attention. The only time I can call a fellow in is if it's an interesting consult or procedure. I end up calling them for such things as foreign bodies in the esophagus, but the fellows don't get the first call, I do. I assess the patient and decide whether it's a good case or not and then I will call the fellow. We've worked to change that a little bit, but Larry Schiller thinks that the present system is a real asset to the program. He is probably right.
DeMarco: Our favorite restaurant is Adelmo's on Knox/Henderson. It's close. We try not to go more than twice a month. We live right next to Javier's and smell it every night and it's a good restaurant too. Other times we go somewhere that Michael likes.
DeMarco: It's illegal for physicians to unionize or discuss fees with each other, but in other fields it's public knowledge. If it makes business sense, it's probably illegal in medicine. Physicians are a very bright group as a whole but don't have the ability to work together with each other for the benefit of their profession. Organizations like the American Medical Association haven't facilitated that either. Even within gastroenterology there are 3 organizations. I am a member of all 3, but I represent only one, namely the American College of Gastroenterology. The 3 organizations don't talk to each other and hence don't work well together. When it comes to issues, even like screening colonoscopy, each organization has its own agenda. If we could get the 3 societies to work together it would be beneficial to all gastroenterologists. If we could get all the specialties and all the physicians to work together we would all be better off. If doctors could work together, politicians would not be reforming health care. Physicians know more about taking care of patients and the delivery of health care than insurance companies or politicians. But who is doing the reforming
Anyone suspected of committing a crime should be entitled to basic civil rights that ensure access to due process and physical integrity. In the US, many of these rights are constitutionally guaranteed.
However, people are sometimes willing to condone civil rights violations in the criminal justice domain. For example, when debating the treatment of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, one of the perpetrators of the Boston Marathon bombing of April 2013, many Americans argued that the threat of terrorism justified the denial of Tsarnaev's Miranda rights and his right to legal counsel.
In their recent paper published in Law and Human Behavior, social psychologists Anna Newheiser and Tina DeMarco (2018) examined what explains people's willingness to fore-go civil rights protection in the treatment of terrorist suspects.
Next, participants were asked about the acceptability of a series of events taking place during the arrest and interrogation of the suspect. Some of these events were violations of due-process rights (e.g., failure to provide Miranda warnings) and some were instances of unnecessary use of force (e.g., torture).
The results revealed that people condoned rights violations if retributive concerns had been activated by information about the suspect's deservingness for harsh treatment. Further analysis showed that this willingness was based on the view that the suspect who had ties to extremist groups was simply undeserving of lawful treatment.
DiMarco spoke with NPR's All Things Considered about the new show, which debuted Friday on Netflix. \"There is no one right way to be deaf,\" he told host Michel Martin, through an ASL translator.
This is an appeal from a decision of the Third District Court of Appeal, reported at 360 So. 2d 134 (Fla. 3d DCA 1978). Appellant DeMarco alleged in his complaint that Publix wrongfully terminated his employment solely because he brought suit against Publix in his daughter's behalf for injuries occurring when she was shopping with her mother in a Publix market. DeMarco contends that the employment termination violated the access to the courts provision, *1254 article I, section 21, of the Florida Constitution. The trial court dismissed the complaint with prejudice, and the district court affirmed, holding: \"[W]here the term of employment is discretionary with either party or indefinite, then either party for any reason may terminate it at any time and no action may be maintained for breach of the employment contract.\" 360 So. 2d at 136. The district court concluded there is no civil cause of action for interference with the exercise of one's right under article I, section 21, of the Florida Constitution.[*] Because of the constitutional construction, we have jurisdiction under article V, section 3(b)(1), Florida Constitution. We affirm the district court of appeal and adopt the reasoning expressed in its opinion.
In his complaint, DeMarco sought compensatory and punitive damages and reinstatement to his employment on four separate grounds. The primary issue, distinctly framed because Publix does not dispute the facts, is whether DeMarco has a cause of action against Publix for interference with his access to the courts. This action is premised upon article I, section 21, of the Florida Constitution. In his other grounds, DeMarco claimed relief due to interference with the exercise of his statutory right under section 447.09, Florida Statutes (1975), damage to his reputation in that his firing imputed he was unreliable or incompetent, and severe emotional distress and mental anguish.
I would hold that DeMarco has asserted a proper cause of action for interference with that access to the courts necessary to protect the interests of his minor daughter. Section 21 of our Declaration of Rights provides: \"Access to courts, The courts shall be open to every person for redress of any injury, and justice shall be administered without sale, denial or delay.\" It is my view that this provision is not limited to governmental acts infringing upon an individual's right of access to the courts. The termination of discretionary or indefinite employment, solely because of a cause of action filed by an employee against an employer, may be justified in accordance with the views of the majority when the employee files the suit only in his own right. I do not believe, however, that this doctrine is constitutionally valid when its application substantially interferes with the right of access to the courts by a third-party minor child.
*1255 In Spafford v. Brevard County, 92 Fla. 617, 110 So. 451 (1926), this Court stated that the right of access and due process provisions \"secure individual rights against unconstitutional invasion by the state, as well as from violation by other governmental agencies and individuals.\" 92 Fla. at 621, 110 So. at 454 [emphasis added]. This statement, in my view, supports a cause of action for compensatory damages for this father's loss of employment. I recognize that such a holding, although consistent with Spafford, would be contrary to Kirkpatrick v. Parker, 136 Fla. 689, 187 So. 620 (1939). To the extent necessary, I would recede from Kirkpatrick and reaffirm our decision in Spafford.
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AW: I went to a Montessori kindergarten. I think that's the first time I actually saw math. What was great about Montessori was that everything was free-form, so you could just spend all your time at one station, all day long. I spent all my time at the math stations, basically. I would just do them all day. Counting base 5 and stuff like that. I think that's when it was clear that I was passionate about math. You were a physicist, right 59ce067264