Julian I. Jacobs (born 1937 in Maryland) is a senior judge of the United States Tax Court.
Jacobs received a B.A. from the University of Maryland in 1958 an LL.B. from the University of Maryland Law School in 1960, and an LL.M. in Taxation from Georgetown University Law Center in 1965. Admitted to Maryland Bar in 1960, he was an attorney for the Internal Revenue Service in Washington, DC from 1961-65, and in Buffalo, New York, in Regional Counsel's Office, from 1965-67. He entered private practice in Baltimore, Maryland in 1967, working as an associate (1972-74) and partner (1974-84) in the law firm of Gordon, Feinblatt, Rothman, Hoffberger and Hollander. During this time, he was chairman of a commission appointed to improve the quality of the Maryland Tax Court, in 1978, and participated in various other studies and commissions convened to consider changes in Maryland tax laws. He also taught as an Adjunct Professor of Law in the Graduate Tax Programs of the University of Baltimore School of Law (1991-93), University of San Diego School of Law (2001), and the University of Denver School of Law (2001 to present).
Jacobs was appointed by President Ronald Reagan as Judge, United States Tax Court, on March 30, 1984, for a term ending March 29, 1999. He retired on March 30, 1999, but was recalled as Senior Judge to perform judicial duties from that date to the present.
Famous quotes containing the words julian and/or jacobs:
“The rich were dull and they drank too much or they played too much backgammon. They were dull and they were repetitious. He remembered poor Julian and his romantic awe of them and how he had started a story once that began, The very rich are different from you and me. And how someone had said to Julian, Yes, they have more money.”
—Ernest Hemingway (18991961)
“... a family I know ... bought an acre in the country on which to build a house. For many years, while they lacked the money to build, they visited the site regularly and picnicked on a knoll, the sites most attractive feature. They liked so much to visualize themselves as always there, that when they finally built they put the house on the knoll. But then the knoll was gone. Somehow they had not realized they would destroy it and lose it by supplanting it with themselves.”
—Jane Jacobs (b. 1916)