"The FBI and federal agents won't share information, they operate behind closed doors," said one examiner in the case.
In the Washington examiner, Tim Carney puts a challenge to David Brooks and me.
Sean Higgins in the Washington examiner writes: AFP is also taking the same position as Moroun on Proposal 6.
Byron York at the Washington examiner begins the process of looking at what Fluke actually said.
The cardinal rule of cross-examination is that the examiner must not make statements or make speeches.
On the day after this scene, a trifling matter of business led me to call on John M. Daniel, editor of the examiner.
In 1856 or 1857, an examiner was displaced by a vote of the Senate.
The examiner, who had been snatching tea, entered briskly and sternly.
Above all, the examiner should not fail to ask the patient to put out his tongue.
"Well, I call it bad," said the examiner, showing testiness.
c.1300, from Old French examiner "interrogate, question, torture," from Latin examinare "to test or try; weigh, consider, ponder," from examen "a means of weighing or testing," probably ultimately from exigere "weigh accurately" (see exact). Related: Examined; examining.
examine ex·am·ine (ĭg-zām'ĭn)
v. ex·am·ined, ex·am·in·ing, ex·am·ines
To study or analyze an organic material.
To test or check the condition or health of.
To determine the qualifications, aptitude, or skills of by means of questions or exercises.