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2005 in the United States

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Title: 2005 in the United States  
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2005 in the United States

2005 in the United States
Years: 2002 2003 200420052006 2007 2008

Flag

50 stars (1960–present)

Timeline of United States history
History of the United States (1991–present)

Events from the year 2005 in the United States.

Contents

  • Incumbents 1
    • Federal Government 1.1
    • Governors 1.2
    • Lieutenant Governors 1.3
  • Events 2
    • January 2.1
    • February 2.2
    • March 2.3
    • April 2.4
    • May 2.5
    • June 2.6
    • July 2.7
    • August 2.8
    • September 2.9
    • October 2.10
    • November 2.11
    • December 2.12
    • Undated 2.13
    • Ongoing 2.14
  • Births 3
  • Deaths 4
    • January 4.1
    • February 4.2
    • March 4.3
    • April 4.4
    • May 4.5
    • June 4.6
    • July 4.7
    • August 4.8
    • September 4.9
    • October 4.10
    • November 4.11
    • December 4.12
  • See also 5
  • References 6
  • External links 7

Incumbents

Federal Government

Events

January

President of the United States, begins his second term.

February

March

March 15: Unusually high precipitation in the winter of 2005 caused an ephemeral lake to occur in the Badwater Basin of Death Valley National Park.

April

May

June

July

August

September

October

November

December

Undated

  • Ten years after reaching the million mark, the U.S. prison population reaches 1.5 million inmates.[34]

Ongoing

Births

Deaths

January

February

March

April

May

June

July

August

September

October

November

December

See also

References

  1. ^ Springer, Steve (2005-02-07). "Sper Bowl XXXIX / Patriots 24, Eagles 21; Owens Earns Respect the Hard Way; Six weeks after a serious ankle injury, the Eagle receiver not only plays but catches nine passes for 122 yards. He is praised for his performance by teammates.".  
  2. ^ Faiola, Anthony (2005-02-10). "N. Korea Declares Itself a Nuclear Power".  
  3. ^ "Kyoto Protocol comes into effect".  
  4. ^ "Killings Rattle an East Texas Town Better Known for Its Roses".  
  5. ^ Hurst Laviana and Tim Potter (2005-02-26). "Wichita police arrest suspect in 'BTK' serial-slaying case.".  
  6. ^ Blankley, Tony (2005-03-06). "Roper v. Simmons: The Supreme Court has betrayed the Constitution".  
  7. ^ "Wounded Italian journalist Sgrena returns home".  
  8. ^ Mattingly, David; Osias, Kimberly (2005-03-15). "Atlanta courthouse killing suspect denied bail".  
  9. ^ "Shooting Rampage By Minnesota Teen Leaves Nine Dead".  
  10. ^ "Schiavo's Feeding Tube Reinsertion Denied Again.".  
  11. ^ McGuinness, Ross (March 16, 2009). " 
  12. ^ "The deadliest, costliest and most intense United States tropical cyclones from 1851 to 2010 (and other frequently requested hurricane facts)" (PDF). National Climatic Data Center, National Hurricane Center. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. 2011-08-10. p. 47. Retrieved 2011-08-10. 
  13. ^ Margasak, Larry (September 29, 2005). "DeLay Steps Down From House Post". Chicago Tribune. Associated Press. Retrieved 2006-04-23. 
  14. ^ "DeLay indicted in campaign finance probe". Associated Press. September 28, 2005. Retrieved 2006-04-14. 
  15. ^ "DeLay convicted of money laundering charges". Houston Chronicle. November 24, 2010. Retrieved 2010-11-24. 
  16. ^ "Tom Delay Gets 3 Years For Money Laundering".  
  17. ^ "Judge sentences Tom DeLay to 3 years in prison".  
  18. ^ a b "Transcript of General Hayden's Interview with WTOP", June 1, 2007
  19. ^ Joel Seidman, "Plame Was 'covert' Agent At Time of Name Leak", MSNBC.com, May 29, 2007; accessed June 10, 2007
  20. ^ Neil A. Lewis, "Source of C.I.A. Leak Said to Admit Role"
  21. ^ Kenneth T. Walsh, "A Rough Road For 'Scooter'? An Inside Player Takes Center Stage", U.S. News & World Report, October 31, 2005; accessed September 23, 2006
  22. ^ "I. Lewis Libby Jr. (Index): The Counts", The New York Times, Times Topics, updated periodically, March 6, 2007, accessed July 6, 2007.
  23. ^ Paul Courson, Brianna Keilar, Brian Todd, Jeffrey Toobin, and the Associated Press, "Libby Sentenced to 30 months in Prison", CNN.com, June 5, 2007
  24. ^ Matt Apuzzo and Pete Yost (Associated Press), "Libby Sentenced to 2½ Years in Prison", boston.com, June 5, 2007
  25. ^ See qualification in Jeralyn Merritt, "Scooter Libby: 30 Months in Prison, $250k Fine", TalkLeft (accredited press blog), June 5, 2007: "Note: CNN [in its television broadcasts and some online reports] erroneously reported that Libby's sentence included 2 years probation. In fact, it was supervised release, which is similar but different from probation, and replaced parole in the federal system in 1987."
  26. ^ Jeralyn Merritt, "Libby: Life on Supervised Release", TalkLeft (accredited press blog), July 5, 2007, accessed July 8, 2007. (Provides link to PDF of Judge Walton's "Judgment in a Criminal Case" in United States v. Libby, filed June 22, 2007, accessed July 8, 2007.)
  27. ^ "Judge Orders Libby Jailed during Appeal", CNN News, June 14, 2007, accessed July 8, 2007.
  28. ^ The White House, July 2, 2007
  29. ^ Edwin Chen, "Bush Commutes Libby's Prison Term in CIA Leak Case (Update 2)", Bloomberg.com, July 2, 2007, accessed July 2, 2007.
  30. ^ Listing for "Lewis Libby": "History", Search Facility, Disciplinary Board of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, accessed April 12, 2008.
  31. ^ D.C. Bar - Find a Member search facility. Libby is listed in the general "name" search (erroneously) as "I L Lewis Libby Jr." and in hyperlinked documents as "I. Lewis Libby, Jr." Since 2007 he has been identified as "disbarred" and no longer a "member" of the D.C. Bar.
  32. ^ The D.C. Bar revised its "Professional Rules of Conduct" on February 1, 2007, according to its "Bar News" section of its website; accessed June 5, 2007. On April 3, 2007, the District of Columbia Court of Appeals filed an "Order" ("In the Matter of I. Lewis Libby, Jr. ... Bar Registration No. 950758"), suspending Libby "immediately from the practice of law in the District of Columbia pending resolution of this matter [in United States v. Libby]", which the Office of Bar Counsel (D.C. Bar) received on April 4, 2007, directing it to "inform the Court if the matter is resolved without the necessity of further court action." In that order, "the Board directed the Bar Counsel to file a brief addressing whether [Libby's] crimes inherently involve moral turpitude." In its brief, filed on April 24, 2007, entitled "Statement of Bar Counsel", the D.C. Bar stated that his crimes amounted to "moral turpitude" and recommended to the District of Columbia Court of Appeals Board on Professional Responsibility that Libby "be disbarred pursuant to D.C. Code § 11-2503(a)", which reads (in pertinent part): "When a member of the bar of the District of Columbia Court of Appeals is convicted of an offense involving moral turpitude... the court shall, pending final determination of an appeal from the conviction, suspend the member of the bar from practice... If a final judgment of conviction is certified to the court, the name of the member of the bar so convicted shall be struck from the roll of the members of the bar and such person shall thereafter cease to be a member." Pursuant to the policy on "Moral Turpitude" contained therein, it is also noted (n. 4) that Libby's "disbarment should be deemed to commence, for reinstatement purposes, on April 11, 2007, the date that [he] filed an affidavit in compliance with D.C. Bar R. XI, § 14(g)." The brief lists Libby's admission to practice law in that jurisdiction as May 19, 1978. At that time Libby's lawyers filed notification of his intention to appeal his conviction within ten days after his sentencing with the D.C. Bar, an appeal that he subsequently decided to drop (Cf. Apuzzo's account of December 10, 2007, op cit)
  33. ^ Carol D. Leonnig, "Court Disbars Cheney Ex-Aide: Libby Loses Right To Practice Law", The Washington Post, p. A2, March 21, 2008
  34. ^ Gaines, Larry; Miller, LeRoy (2006). Criminal Justice In Action: The Core. Thomson/Wadsworth.  

External links

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