amendment


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Related to amendment: Fifth Amendment, Amendment 2

amendment

A written description of a change (or changes) to, or formal clarification of, a protocol.

amendment

Amended application, revised application Clinical trials Any protocol change which occurs after activation of a trial Government A change in an existing law. See Doggett amendment, Helms amendment, Social Security Amendments of 1983, Synar amendment.
References in periodicals archive ?
For example, in the Senate Reform Reference, the Government of Canada asked the Court for its advice specifically on whether the Constitution could be formally amended to establish fixed senatorial terms, for instance terms of eight, nine or ten years--using the unilateral federal amendment procedure in section 44.
5) Biennial Amendment 10-Pertained to the Board of Directors and expanded the BOD from the seven proposed in the Transformational Bylaws to nine and added a place for the new graduate nurse.
The House passed the resolution to make the 14th Amendment part of the Constitution, and the Senate did too, though the latter made revisions, cutting some of Stevens' more extreme planks.
All told, faith institutions representing nearly 500,000 congregants in Wisconsin publicly oppose this constitutional amendment.
"The worst time for freedom of the press has almost always been during times of war," Floyd Abrams, a top First Amendment lawyer, tells JS.
The Fourth Amendment allows officers to take action when concerned with their safety or where necessary to prevent the destruction of evidence while still maintaining the sanctity of personal privacy.
Then, turning to the language of the 14th Amendment, Field spelled out a sweeping new interpretation of due process, one whose reverberations are still felt in the legal battles over privacy and abortion.
If that is the case, then how can the SBA's budget be sliced and diced in a way that can adversely affect, or impact, the small minority business community?" Masterson extols the amendment's recommendation of an additional $10 million to the number of procurement center representatives, which he says will help small business owners deal with the adverse impact of contract bundling.
Participation in student-run newspapers is another indication of First Amendment savvy.
When asked if he would "expend any political capital" to push for the amendment, Bush responded by noting that many in the Senate believed a federal statute called the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA), which was signed into law by former President Bill Clinton, was enough to ensure that gay Americans could not be legally married.
Several legislators have proposed additional amendments to the Sec.