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Some require constituents to directly appeal to the office that denied them the records.Others refer them to a Public Access Ombudsman or to Superior Court."The longer you take to get the information to [the petitioner]..problem may be that much bigger or may just be irrelevant at that point," he said.Popcorn connoisseur Kramer, who still has one FOIA appeal outstanding, says Delaware's long delays can actually work to his advantage.In addition, the amendments to DCGL §§ 254, 263 and 264 make clear that mergers with foreign entities of the types covered by such sections (joint stock or other association, partnership and limited liability companies) are now expressly permitted. A 2015 Center for Public Integrity assessment of state ethics and accountability cited multiple states where appeals stretch months to more than a year.While potentially very powerful and having broad long-term implications for everything from the maintenance of stockholder and other corporate records to the clearing of stock trades, in the short term, this technology will likely require the development of new systems and tools by vendors to exploit its potential before being broadly adopted. In a move to simplify the lives of practitioners, DGCL § 228 was amended to eliminate the requirement that stockholder written consents be individually dated at the time of signing by the signatory stockholder.
As a result, Byerly can count on one hand the number of times they missed their 30-day deadline.Kanefsky elaborated Friday that the department does gather information from both parties to form legal opinions on appeals.Nationally, the Obama administration, which pledged to be "the most open and transparent [administration] in history," was widely criticized for not responding to FOIA requests within the required 20 days.If such person has a seal of office such person shall affix it to the instrument.(2) The signature, without more, of the person or persons signing the instrument, in which case such signature or signatures shall constitute the affirmation or acknowledgment of the signatory, under penalties of perjury, that the instrument is such person's act and deed or the act and deed of the corporation, and that the facts stated therein are true.