The cave was first explored by a group of three speleologists: Eliette Brunel-Deschamps, Christian Hillaire, and Jean-Marie Chauvet for whom it was named. In addition to the paintings and other human evidence, they also discovered fossilized remains, prints, and markings from a variety of animals, some of which are now extinct.Further study by French archaeologist Jean Clottes has revealed much about the site.LITTLE ROCK – Arkansas Attorney General Leslie Rutledge has filed an amicus brief with the U. Supreme Court in support of the Trump administration’s temporary travel suspension, which was blocked by two lower courts before the Supreme Court allowed key elements of the executive order to go forward in June.
The dates have been a matter of dispute but a study published in 2012 supports placing the art in the Aurignacian period, approximately 32,000–30,000 years BP.
A study published in 2016 using additional 88 radiocarbon dates showed two periods of habitation, one 37,000 to 33,500 years ago and the second from 31,000 to 28,000 years ago with most of the black drawings dating to the earlier period.
Notable issues include Internet privacy, such as its use of a widespread "like" button on third-party websites tracking users, with its most prominent case concerning allegations that CEO Mark Zuckerberg broke an oral contract with Cameron Winklevoss, Tyler Winklevoss, and Divya Narendra to build the then-named "Harvard Connection" social network in 2004, instead allegedly opting to steal the idea and code to launch Facebook months before Harvard Connection began.
In 2015, it was reported that a growing number of Facebook users are being wrongfully and inexplicably being suspended from their accounts by Facebook to give up copies of their private identification information, such as copies of their driver's license, state-issued ID cards, passports, military cards, etc, with users being permanently locked out of their accounts if this information isn't given up.
The Court should reverse.” Arkansas is joined in the amicus brief by Alabama, Arizona, Florida, Kansas, Louisiana, Missouri, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas and West Virginia, along with Gov. LITTLE ROCK – Arkansas Attorney General Leslie Rutledge today issued a statement on the loss of Drew County Sheriff’s Deputy Timothy Braden who died in the line of duty.
“Deputy Braden never backed down when faced with a dangerous situation to protect the citizens of Drew County,” said Attorney General Rutledge.
“On behalf of the law enforcement community in our state – which has now lost four officers in the line of duty this year – I extend my thoughts and prayers to Deputy Braden’s young family, including his wife and four children, his dear friends and the people of Drew County. Supreme Court must recognize that the actions of this florist in Washington are protected by the Constitution,” said Attorney General Rutledge.
While today marks the end of watch for Deputy Braden, I know he will continue to watch over us all.” are protected by the Constitution’ LITTLE ROCK – Arkansas Attorney General Leslie Rutledge has co-led a 14-state coalition in filing an amicus brief with the U. Supreme Court urging the court to grant review and protect the freedom of speech and religious conscience rights of citizens, specifically a Washington florist named Barronelle Stutzman. “It would be unlawful and cruel to compel someone to express ideas that violate their deeply held-religious beliefs even after working to refer the customer to another business.” Rutledge led a coalition of states in support of Stutzman in the Washington State Supreme Court in September 2016.
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Criticism of Facebook relates to how Facebook's market dominance have led to international media coverage and significant reporting of its shortcomings.
Notwithstanding its age, the monument survives in a considerably good state of preservation.