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Wrong William Delmore?

William J. Delmore

Chief of the Legal Services Bureau In the District Attorney's Office

Harris County

HQ Phone:  (713) 274-1300

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Harris County

1001 Preston Suite 911

Houston, Texas,77002

United States

Company Description

Harris County was founded in 1836. The area was originally named Harrisburg County after John Richardson Harris, an early settler of the region. The county's name was changed to Harris County in 1839. Harris County is the nation's third most populous county ...more

Background Information

Employment History

Chief

Legal Service Bureau Inc


Prosecutor

Houston


Web References(164 Total References)


Legal Services Bureau | District Attorney of Montgomery County

www.mctxdao.org [cached]

Bill Delmore, a career prosecutor with more than thirty years of experience, serves as chief of the Legal Services Bureau.
A graduate of the University of Texas and the University of Houston Law Center, Delmore clerked for the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals and then joined the Harris County District Attorney's Office as a misdemeanor trial prosecutor. Before retiring from Harris County in September of 2008, he served as general counsel to the district attorney, John B. Holmes, Jr.; as chief of the Appellate Division; and as chief of the Legal Services Bureau. In January of 2009, Delmore ended his brief retirement to join the staff of his former Harris County intern, Brett Ligon. Delmore has authored more than 600 appellate briefs, and he has handled numerous capital murder cases in which the death penalty has been imposed. He has represented the State of Texas in several Texas courts of appeals, the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals, the Supreme Court of Texas, the United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit, and the Supreme Court of the United States. Delmore serves as chief of the Appellate Division, and he also serves as special counsel to the district attorney, handling petitions for expunction and nondisclosure, Public Information Act requests, civil discovery, fugitive extradition and other miscellaneous duties assigned by the district attorney.


www.mctxdao.org

Bill Delmore
Legal Services Division Chief The chief of the district attorney's legal services division is Bill Delmore, a career prosecutor with almost thirty years of experience. A graduate of the University of Texas and the University of Houston Law Center, Delmore clerked for the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals before joining the Harris County district attorney's office as a misdemeanor trial prosecutor. Before retiring from Harris County in September of 2008, he served as general counsel to the district attorney, John B. Holmes, Jr.; as the chief of the appellate division; and as the chief of the Legal Services Bureau. In January of 2009, Delmore ended his brief retirement to join the staff of his former Harris County intern, Brett Ligon. Delmore has authored more than 600 appellate briefs, and represented the State in numerous capital murder cases in which the death penalty was imposed. He has represented the State (and his fellow prosecutors) in several Texas courts of appeals, the Texas Court of Criminal Appeals, the Texas Supreme Court, the United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit, and the United States Supreme Court.


THE CASTLE DOCTRINE: STAND YOUR GROUND AND SHOOT TO KILL

www.texascriminaldefense.com [cached]

Immediately after the shooting Bill Delmore, the legal services bureau chief of the Harris County District Attorney's office, said it would be premature to speculate about whether Horn should be indicted.


gaynorfolk-net.norfolk.on.ca

Bill Delmore, chief of the legal services bureau in the Harris County district attorney's office, says Lawrence represents the largest expansion of fundamental liberty interests that the Supreme Court ever has been asked to recognize.In the past, the 14th Amendment has been construed to protect certain decisions that Americans make with regard to marriage, procreation and child-rearing, Delmore says."Those are the types of decisions that the Supreme Court has said government does not have a right to interfere with," he says.Delmore says that if the Court expands the protected zone of privacy to sexual conduct that occurs outside the marriage contract, it would "doom" any prospect of upholding fornication or adultery statutes, which are on the books in some states.It also would "raise serious questions" as to whether a state can regulate private acts of prostitution and consensual incest, he adds.But Delmore says the fact that a few states have made the move in recent years to repeal or invalidate sodomy laws is not evidence of "a deeply rooted legal tradition."


www.conservativeboycott.com

Bill Delmore, appellate division chief of the Harris County District Attorney's office who argued the case, said his goal was to preserve the existing law and the people's ability to have the Legislature pass bills based on the prevailing morals. "But if the Legislature chose to repeal this statute tomorrow, I don't think most prosecutors would lose a bit of sleep over it," he said of the almost-never used misdemeanor charge. This case has been politically hot.


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