Judgements

The Judgment. The punishment to be enforced is ,"he shalt be surely put to death," (Guilty) or [there shall] no blood [be shed] for him. (Innocent) God's law is not just 'The Ten Commandments.' just as a book is not just 'The Table of Contents'. All the Law includes pages and pages of explanatory statutes and judgments.
The Ten Commandments standing alone with no statutes and judgments are not enough for man. Just as Thou Shalt Not Speed is not enough for safety on the roads. God knew that when He gave them. That is why God, through Moses, also gave pages and pages of explanation in the form of statutes and judgments.
Most are totally unknown and unstudied in the modern world. When we speak of the whole law of God we must of necessity understand the laws, statutes and judgments which constitute the whole law of God. Like the city council law, "thou shalt not speed on city streets." Alone the law is useless. It will bring order to city streets only if the law is made whole by including a statute to define speeding and a judgment to establish a punishment for violation. (And a few ordinances to regulate parking.)

Interest is allowed on most judgments entered in the federal courts from the date of judgment until paid. The types of judgments generally fall under one of three statutes: 28 U.S.C. 1961, which governs civil and bankruptcy adversary judgment interest; 18 U.S.C. 3612 (f)(2), which governs criminal judgments or sentences; and 40 U.S.C. 3116, which governs deficiency judgments in condemnation proceedings. These statutory references should be checked with reliable statutory data bases such as Westlaw. Lexis, or other appropriately maintained sources of the U.S. Code for the latest changes.
Under each of the above statutes the rate of interest used in calculating the amount of post judgment interest is the weekly average 1-year constant maturity (nominal) Treasury yield, as published by the Federal Reserve System. Prior to December 21, 2000 the rate of interest allowed under the statutes cited above was based on the coupon issue yield equivalent (as determined by the Secretary of the Treasury) of the average accepted auction price for the last auction of 52 week t- bills settled immediately preceding entry of the judgment. The way the rate is used differs under each of the cited statutes, so those sections should be reviewed to determine how to apply it to any particular judgment.

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