A textbook is often called a “slander” because it’s written in English.

That’s because it focuses on an issue that can’t be resolved in the English language, and therefore is often treated as if it’s a foreign language.

The title of this law textbook is “Slander: An Essay on the Law.”

It describes the law as “the most important law in the history of mankind.”

The book describes slander as “a crime against truth and justice,” and says it “must be punished with death.”

Here are some of the law’s provisions:”The statute provides that slander shall be punishable by death or imprisonment of five years to life.”

The penalty for a first offense is up to five years in prison, but the punishment is limited to three years if the offense is committed by a person over the age of 18.

The law defines a person who commits slander as:”a person who knowingly publishes, publishes in print, or transmits to the public, or causes the public to receive, or disseminates to the people, any defamatory matter against the person or property of any other person.”

The law also allows for a third offense for a second or subsequent offense, which could lead to imprisonment of six years to 10 years.

The maximum punishment is death.

The law says the “imposition of death shall be a necessary condition for a sentence of death.”

There is also a provision that makes it a crime to falsely publish or publish in print “the name or likeness of a public official or public servant.”

“The crime of slander is committed when the offender willfully publishes or publishes in a manner or form which will tend to defame or vilify a public officer or public official in the exercise of his official duties.”

It also says that “the person who makes a false statement is guilty of a misdemeanor and, if the statement is true, the offense shall be punished by a fine not exceeding two thousand dollars ($2,000).”

The law provides that “a person guilty of slander shall forfeit the fruits of the crime.”

It says a court can order the person who made the false statement to pay a fine.

The textbook says that the crime of “slavery” “is punishable by a sentence not exceeding life imprisonment.”

The textbook also says, “In certain cases, the law prescribes the penalty of death or a term of imprisonment not exceeding ten years.”

The book says “the statute provides for the imposition of the death penalty or other appropriate penalty.”

The bill was passed by the Arizona Legislature in March 2018, and has not yet gone into effect.