alienable

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alienable

Law (of property) transferable to another owner
References in periodicals archive ?
(121) Even though there was no full right to alienability as with traditional property rights, the AP still had a limited right to exclude their competitors from the substance of their articles for a limited amount of time.
(17.) See Neil Netanel, Copyright Alienability Restrictions and the
When Piketty asserts that discussion of human capital in the context of his book only makes sense when humans can be owned "fully and entirely" he is demanding that human capital exhibit the property of alienability: the potential for an owner to sell a piece of property to a new owner.
(3) Yet, attempts to provide legal recognition of children's property rights under statute law proved to be unworkable as they undermined the alienability of the land and therefore its use as collateral for loans, which was one of the goals of the Land Act.
(41) Second, the policy choice to anchor the viability of IP licenses as collateral to their alienability conceals substantial challenges under a mantle of apparent simplicity.
And so clothes, as surrogates or supplements, at times provide an alibi for racism, acting as the overdetermined object of deeper "truths": criminality, deviancy, or alienability, those qualities that unfairly allow for dehumanization and dispossession.
Thus, there are 'overlays' affecting the use, alienability or destruction of most property rights.
Addressing Third Party Control and Alienability Conclusion Introduction
[section] 1606(h)(3) (discussing what occurs when a corporation lifts alienability restrictions); Section 1629(c) (containing the procedure for lifting restrictions).
Like litigation lending, probate lending takes place against a backdrop of festering uncertainty about the alienability of rights that are tied to the court system.
(6) The primary reasoning underlying the rule against perpetuities was public policy favoring the free alienability of property for the living and diminished control from the grave.
alienability of claims--both before and after they have matured.