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March 19, 2007


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David M. Gottlieb, Esq.


Scott Greenfield

zero. They're all justices. Sometimes I just crack myself up.


Thanks Scott. Error duly noted and correction duly made. I should have caught that when I typed it! Now how am I going to declare an "official" winner, since you arguably got it right? ;)


Three was all I had. I'm sure they all did their best to get out of MY argument. So, Mr. Gottlieb's got to be right. I'll be flattered if he's not, and one or two showed up that didn't absolutely have to.

David M. Gottlieb, Esq.

I'm the smartest man alive!

Scott Greenfield

Slick, there were five justices there, but 2 were so afraid of you they were hiding under the bench.

But Gottlieb is still the smartest man alive.



Bill Altreuter

gotta be three, although I've never seen it. Seems to me I've seen four....


I'm hoping that *someone* knows the answer to this particular question, because I sure don't! Most of the time I plan to actually *know* that answer to the trivia questions, but in this particular case, I came upon this issue when emailing with another blogger and wondered what the answer was.

On occasion I may ask a question that I don't know the answer to in the hopes that my oh-so-intelligent readers can shed some light on a particular issue. You guys don't mind, right?

In this case, I did some cursory research and had a working guess that has already been shot to hell by the fact that Slick only had three justices on his panel. Damn you Slick! You ruined everything!

Scott Greenfield

Now I feel badly about being such a wiseguy. See Judiciary, Article 4, Section 82.

S 82. Quorum and number necessary to a sitting and decision of appellate division. No more than five justices of the appellate division in any department shall sit in any case. In each department four of the
justices shall constitute a quorum, and the concurrence of three shall be necessary to a decision. If three justices do not concur in a decision, a reargument must be ordered.

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