litigious


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litigious

1. excessively ready to go to law
2. of or relating to litigation
References in periodicals archive ?
were reported to be retiring early, moving to less litigious states, dropping obstetrics, or as the study hypothesized, "turning to C-section deliveries at any sign" of trouble, Dr.
We advise members to protect themselves against increasingly litigious parents and the expansion of the compensation culture.
Litigious societies are also subject to corruption.
Charles wrote to complain the Human Rights Act would make people more litigious.
Fights over K-12 policymaking now loom even larger on the horizon and increasingly threaten to exacerbate an already litigious education culture.
CTI board member Jay Kessler said "liability in this litigious culture is a serious and growing problem for churches, and most pastors are not even aware of the risk.
But lately I've reconsidered my commitment to America's litigious free-for-all.
Although financial difficulties were cited as the primary reason for a new direction, Capucilli and Dakin (both recipients of the Dance Magazine Award) had been universally praised for shepherding the company to a high artistic level after a lengthy, litigious layoff period.
Is it possible, as the wildly litigious lawyer on The Simpsons once declared, that A-flat and F-sharp are the property of the Disney corporation?
The marketplace is just too competitive, and the environment too litigious, to leave agents and carriers exposed to the nobody-told-me charge.
An anthropology professor as well as a careful student of legal niceties, Michael Brown guides his reader skillfully through the cultural, political and litigious tangles created by those who would protect the heritage of indigenous peoples and still preserve the openness of pluralistic societies.
Finally, chapter 7 finds high levels of literacy and legal knowledge among noblewomen, and extensive evidence of their active participation in Russia's extremely litigious judicial culture and patronage networks.