matter of fact


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matter of fact

1. Law a statement of facts the truth of which the court must determine on the basis of the evidence before it: contrasted with matter of law
2. Philosophy a proposition that is amenable to empirical testing, as contrasted with the truths of logic or mathematics
References in periodicals archive ?
As a matter of fact, although work prevented Hamilton from studying as much as boys with less mature responsibility, he was a brilliant student, a quick study in the truest sense.
A Matter of Fact is very pleased with the National Association of Professional Background Screeners' announcement that our organization is recognized as Background Screening Credentialing Council (BSCC) Accredited," stated A Matter of Fact President Glenn Hammer.
He did, as a matter of fact, out of his own interest, teach physics in a private high school, at a Hebrew academy, in the city of San Francisco.
As a matter of fact, in the rounds of the WTO, as in the negotiations for an FTAA, Rosas asserts, lies a hidden agenda: protectionism for developed countries.
As a matter of fact, I found myself sharing much more of the material with my peers as a result.
Teens will love this not just because it is titillating but also because it is informative, matter of fact, and useful.
As a matter of fact, several studies have shown that offices these days actually use more paper than ever.
As a matter of fact, the Boston Tea Party could just have easily been the Boston Beer Party.
As a matter of fact, we are convinced good safety programs will contribute to improved productivity and product quality.
As a matter of fact, they fear past programs and laws have kept many waterways too wood-free.
As a matter of fact, the company even commissioned some of the Laliberte pieces it owns.
As a matter of fact," he says, "defective knowledge of the liquid level was one of the major contributors to [the accident at] Three Mile Island.