clor


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clor

abbreviation for a chloride anion.
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Fair enough, every week someone gets this kind of appraisal, but Clor are genuinely worthy of the praise heaped on them.
We appreciate comments by Rob Bloomfield, Sarah Bonner, Patricia Deehow, Jim Largay, and two anonymous reviewers, research assistance provided by Jennifer Bremner, Shana Clor, Cathy Nelson, and Steve Smith, financial support provided by Cornell's Johnson Graduate School of Management, and the access to audit partners and managers provided by an anonymous Big 5 firm.
We also appreciate research assistance provided by Jennifer Bremner, Shana Clor, Cathy Nelson, and Steve Smith, financial support provided by Cornell's Johnson Graduate School of Management, and the access to audit partners and managers provided by an anonymous Big 5 firm.
To add to the delightful beach theme, a music room was always a high priority for pianist Clorinda; The shack before restoration; Clor Pictures: CHRISTOPHER DRAKE
Clor, who makes it the basis of a principled argument for more censorship.
Harry Clor agrees, though on explicitly nontheological grounds.
Clor will continue to teach in an emeritus capacity.
Although the cultivation of virtue is clearly not the end of liberal democracy, Clor contends that our theoretical and practical founders recognized the need for a public morality supported by law.
Clor makes the anthropological and philosophical case for "an ethic of decency, socially recognized as a matter of communal concern, generally endorsed by the legal system" (24).
Clor presents arguments and counterarguments and reflections thereon.
Harry Clor, "Woodrow Wilson," in American Political Thought: The Philosophic Dimensions of American Statesmanship (New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1971), 197-98.
Harry Clor has argued that "obscenity consists in making public that which is private; it consists in an intrusion upon intimate physical processes and acts or physical-emotional states.