WorldCat Identities

Corker, Charles E.

Overview
Works: 52 works in 79 publications in 1 language and 1,247 library holdings
Genres: Bibliography  Trials, litigation, etc  Conference proceedings  Bibliography of bibliographies 
Classifications: Z7164.S67, 335.4
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about  Charles E Corker Publications about Charles E Corker
Publications by  Charles E Corker Publications by Charles E Corker
Most widely held works by Charles E Corker
Digest of the public record of communism in the United States ( Book )
3 editions published between 1955 and 1969 in English and held by 437 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Bibliography on the Communist problem in the United States ( Book )
6 editions published between 1955 and 1971 in English and held by 436 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Introduction to commercial law by Robert Braucher ( Book )
4 editions published between 1949 and 1950 in English and held by 139 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Ground water law, management, and administration by Charles E Corker ( Book )
14 editions published in 1971 in English and held by 119 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
State of Arizona v. State of California, et al. : interstate cases in the original jurisdiction concerning interstate waters ( Book )
1 edition published in 1959 in English and held by 31 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Interstate cases in the original jurisdiction concerning interstate waters ( Book )
1 edition published in 1959 in English and held by 19 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The Colorado River controversy: Arizona v. California by Charles E Corker ( Book )
2 editions published in 1955 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Water rights and federalism : the western water rights settlement bill of 1957 by Charles E Corker ( Book )
2 editions published in 1957 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
In the Supreme Court of the United States, October term, 1955, no. 10 original : State of Arizona, complainant, vs. State of California, Palo Verde Irrigation District, Imperial Irrigation District, Coachella Valley County Water District, the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California, City of Los Angeles, City of San Diego, and County of San Diego, defendants : United States of America and State of Nevada, interveners, State of New Mexico and State of Utah, parties : before the Hon. Simon H. Rifkind, special master : memorandum re rule 43(c) of the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure "Record of Excluded Evidence" : submitted by the California defendants by Arizona ( Book )
1 edition published in 1956 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Case summary: "Arizona v. California was a 12-year epic battle including three years of trial in front of a special master appointed by the U.S. Supreme Court. The trial involved 106 witnesses and hundreds of volumes of exhibits, ultimately producing a 433-page final report from the Master in December of 1960. Proceedings at the U.S. Supreme Court required two oral arguments, producing a 5-3 decision in 1963 with two dissenting opinions, with the majority opinion implemented by a decree in 1964. The case was an original action in the U.S. Supreme Court, with Arizona seeking to clarify its rights to the use of Colorado River basin water. It was filed 30 years after the seven basin states drafted the Colorado River Compact, which apportioned the waters of the basin roughly equally between the states of the Upper and Lower Divisions, but did not apportion shares to individual states. In addition to Arizona and California, Nevada, New Mexico, and Utah were party to the case because they had lands located within the Lower Basin. The United States was also party to the case because of the federal water projects and lands located within the Lower Basin. It was perhaps the most high profile water case ever to be decided by the U.S. Supreme Court and produced considerable commentary."-- Lawrence J. MacDonnell, Arizona v. California Revisited, 52 Nat. Resources J. 363, 365-66 (2012) (quoted with permission of the author)
In the Supreme Court of the United States, October term, 1955, no. 10 original : State of Arizona, complainant, vs. State of California, Palo Verde Irrigation District, Imperial Irrigation District, Coachella Valley County Water District, the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California, City of Los Angeles, City of San Diego, and County of San Diego, defendants : United States of America and State of Nevada, interveners, State of New Mexico and State of Utah, parties : before the Hon. Simon H. Rifkind, special master : notice of supplemental motion, and supplemental motion of the California defendants to strike certain exhibits introduced by the complainant, State of Arizona by Arizona ( Book )
1 edition published in 1956 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Case summary: "Arizona v. California was a 12-year epic battle including three years of trial in front of a special master appointed by the U.S. Supreme Court. The trial involved 106 witnesses and hundreds of volumes of exhibits, ultimately producing a 433-page final report from the Master in December of 1960. Proceedings at the U.S. Supreme Court required two oral arguments, producing a 5-3 decision in 1963 with two dissenting opinions, with the majority opinion implemented by a decree in 1964. The case was an original action in the U.S. Supreme Court, with Arizona seeking to clarify its rights to the use of Colorado River basin water. It was filed 30 years after the seven basin states drafted the Colorado River Compact, which apportioned the waters of the basin roughly equally between the states of the Upper and Lower Divisions, but did not apportion shares to individual states. In addition to Arizona and California, Nevada, New Mexico, and Utah were party to the case because they had lands located within the Lower Basin. The United States was also party to the case because of the federal water projects and lands located within the Lower Basin. It was perhaps the most high profile water case ever to be decided by the U.S. Supreme Court and produced considerable commentary."-- Lawrence J. MacDonnell, Arizona v. California Revisited, 52 Nat. Resources J. 363, 365-66 (2012) (quoted with permission of the author)
In the Supreme Court of the United States, October term, 1955, no. 10 original : State of Arizona, complainant, vs. State of California, Palo Verde Irrigation District, Imperial Irrigation District, Coachella Valley County Water District, the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California, City of Los Angeles, City of San Diego, and County of San Diego, defendants : United States of America and State of Nevada, interveners, State of New Mexico and State of Utah, parties : before the Hon. Simon H. Rifkind, special master : memorandum of the California defendants in clarification of interrogatories to the United States : and resubmitted interrogatories by Arizona ( Book )
1 edition published in 1956 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Case summary: "Arizona v. California was a 12-year epic battle including three years of trial in front of a special master appointed by the U.S. Supreme Court. The trial involved 106 witnesses and hundreds of volumes of exhibits, ultimately producing a 433-page final report from the Master in December of 1960. Proceedings at the U.S. Supreme Court required two oral arguments, producing a 5-3 decision in 1963 with two dissenting opinions, with the majority opinion implemented by a decree in 1964. The case was an original action in the U.S. Supreme Court, with Arizona seeking to clarify its rights to the use of Colorado River basin water. It was filed 30 years after the seven basin states drafted the Colorado River Compact, which apportioned the waters of the basin roughly equally between the states of the Upper and Lower Divisions, but did not apportion shares to individual states. In addition to Arizona and California, Nevada, New Mexico, and Utah were party to the case because they had lands located within the Lower Basin. The United States was also party to the case because of the federal water projects and lands located within the Lower Basin. It was perhaps the most high profile water case ever to be decided by the U.S. Supreme Court and produced considerable commentary."-- Lawrence J. MacDonnell, Arizona v. California Revisited, 52 Nat. Resources J. 363, 365-66 (2012) (quoted with permission of the author)
The issues in Arizona v. California by Charles E Corker ( Book )
1 edition published in 1959 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
In the Supreme Court of the United States, October term, 1955, no. 10 original : State of Arizona, complainant, vs. State of California, Palo Verde Irrigation District, Imperial Irrigation District, Coachella Valley County Water District, the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California, City of Los Angeles, City of San Diego, and County of San Diego, defendants : United States of America and State of Nevada, interveners, State of New Mexico and State of Utah, parties : before the Hon. Simon H. Rifkind, special master : notice of motion, and motion of the California defendants to require further answers of the State of New Mexico to interrogatories, and brief of the California defendants in support thereof by Arizona ( Book )
1 edition published in 1956 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Case summary: "Arizona v. California was a 12-year epic battle including three years of trial in front of a special master appointed by the U.S. Supreme Court. The trial involved 106 witnesses and hundreds of volumes of exhibits, ultimately producing a 433-page final report from the Master in December of 1960. Proceedings at the U.S. Supreme Court required two oral arguments, producing a 5-3 decision in 1963 with two dissenting opinions, with the majority opinion implemented by a decree in 1964. The case was an original action in the U.S. Supreme Court, with Arizona seeking to clarify its rights to the use of Colorado River basin water. It was filed 30 years after the seven basin states drafted the Colorado River Compact, which apportioned the waters of the basin roughly equally between the states of the Upper and Lower Divisions, but did not apportion shares to individual states. In addition to Arizona and California, Nevada, New Mexico, and Utah were party to the case because they had lands located within the Lower Basin. The United States was also party to the case because of the federal water projects and lands located within the Lower Basin. It was perhaps the most high profile water case ever to be decided by the U.S. Supreme Court and produced considerable commentary."-- Lawrence J. MacDonnell, Arizona v. California Revisited, 52 Nat. Resources J. 363, 365-66 (2012) (quoted with permission of the author)
In the Supreme Court of the United States, October term, 1955, no. 10 original : State of Arizona, complainant, vs. State of California, Palo Verde Irrigation District, Imperial Irrigation District, Coachella Valley County Water District, the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California, City of Los Angeles, City of San Diego, and County of San Diego, defendants : United States of America and State of Nevada, interveners, State of New Mexico and State of Utah, parties : before the Hon. Simon H. Rifkind, special master : brief of the California defendants in response to objections by the United States to interrogatories : sets numbers 1 and 2 : and motion to require further answers by Arizona ( Book )
1 edition published in 1956 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Case summary: "Arizona v. California was a 12-year epic battle including three years of trial in front of a special master appointed by the U.S. Supreme Court. The trial involved 106 witnesses and hundreds of volumes of exhibits, ultimately producing a 433-page final report from the Master in December of 1960. Proceedings at the U.S. Supreme Court required two oral arguments, producing a 5-3 decision in 1963 with two dissenting opinions, with the majority opinion implemented by a decree in 1964. The case was an original action in the U.S. Supreme Court, with Arizona seeking to clarify its rights to the use of Colorado River basin water. It was filed 30 years after the seven basin states drafted the Colorado River Compact, which apportioned the waters of the basin roughly equally between the states of the Upper and Lower Divisions, but did not apportion shares to individual states. In addition to Arizona and California, Nevada, New Mexico, and Utah were party to the case because they had lands located within the Lower Basin. The United States was also party to the case because of the federal water projects and lands located within the Lower Basin. It was perhaps the most high profile water case ever to be decided by the U.S. Supreme Court and produced considerable commentary."-- Lawrence J. MacDonnell, Arizona v. California Revisited, 52 Nat. Resources J. 363, 365-66 (2012) (quoted with permission of the author)
In the Supreme Court of the United States, October term, 1955, no. 10 original : State of Arizona, complainant, vs. State of California, Palo Verde Irrigation District, Imperial Irrigation District, Coachella Valley County Water District, the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California, City of Los Angeles, City of San Diego, and County of San Diego, defendants : United States of America and State of Nevada, interveners, State of New Mexico and State of Utah, parties : before the Hon. Simon H. Rifkind, special master : notice of motion, and motion of the California defendants to strike certain exhibits introduced by the complainant, State of Arizona by Arizona ( Book )
1 edition published in 1956 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Case summary: "Arizona v. California was a 12-year epic battle including three years of trial in front of a special master appointed by the U.S. Supreme Court. The trial involved 106 witnesses and hundreds of volumes of exhibits, ultimately producing a 433-page final report from the Master in December of 1960. Proceedings at the U.S. Supreme Court required two oral arguments, producing a 5-3 decision in 1963 with two dissenting opinions, with the majority opinion implemented by a decree in 1964. The case was an original action in the U.S. Supreme Court, with Arizona seeking to clarify its rights to the use of Colorado River basin water. It was filed 30 years after the seven basin states drafted the Colorado River Compact, which apportioned the waters of the basin roughly equally between the states of the Upper and Lower Divisions, but did not apportion shares to individual states. In addition to Arizona and California, Nevada, New Mexico, and Utah were party to the case because they had lands located within the Lower Basin. The United States was also party to the case because of the federal water projects and lands located within the Lower Basin. It was perhaps the most high profile water case ever to be decided by the U.S. Supreme Court and produced considerable commentary."-- Lawrence J. MacDonnell, Arizona v. California Revisited, 52 Nat. Resources J. 363, 365-66 (2012) (quoted with permission of the author)
Construction of symmetrical, harmonious and attractive edifices with legal bricks--the do-it-yourself manual by Charles E Corker ( Book )
1 edition published in 1958 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
 
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