Compel

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It would seem that here if anywhere she should be able to find compelling evidence of a leading witch hunter's inner life in his turns of phrase, his figures of speech, his examples, and his lines of argument.
McConnell wrote that the government had failed to show a compelling interest.
Net SmartConnect also provides easy-to-use smart call management features to give users compelling functionality while managing the complexity of the technologies involved behind the scenes.
Each book presents a compelling and original argument about "Marlovian tragedy." Readers interested in this topic will want to read soon especially the introductions to both books.
It's not clear what compelling value InfiniBand brings to these segments.
Davis' analysis of Glikl is most compelling when she places her stories side-by-side with the events of her life, to show how Glikl shaped her autobiography in part as a moral teaching for her children.
Toxicologist Paul Mushak of PB Associates in Durham, N.C., argues that "if the new data are not irrefutable, they certainly are reasonably compelling" in justifying a lowering of the U.S.
The court ultimately ordered a trial on the question of whether the state could show a compelling interest that would permit opposite-sex couples to marry while denying that right to same-sex couples.
Either stopping or prohibiting a government entity or persons from doing it or a mandamus compelling us to do something which we think are really, really very wrong.'
Rather, to be held constitutional in the absence of the showing of a compelling interest, a restriction on expression must satisfy all three of these models.
The analyst believes that an Apple OTT service could be a positive for Lions Gate (LGF.B) given the participation of the Starz networks but negative for Netflix (NFLX) "if Apple can offer compelling content bundles at compelling prices with a compelling UI and ubiquitous access".
Under the Religious Freedom Restoration Act (RFRA), (1) if a person proves that the federal government has substantially burdened his exercise of religion, even by a rule of general applicability, then the government must show that applying the burden to the person "is in furtherance of a compelling governmental interest" and "is the least restrictive means of furthering that compelling governmental interest." (2) The test under the Religious Land Use and Institutionalized Persons Act (RLUIPA), (3) which applies to the states, is similar.