privative


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Related to privative: alpha privative

privative

Logic obsolete (of a proposition) that predicates a logical privation
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Tenders are invited for administrative concession giving privative of the public domain for the management and exploitation of the property of lemd villa and castellbo valley of lestacio activities of mountain and nordic skiing of sant joan de lerm and refuge of mountain la basseta
the author argues that section 39 is an unlawful privative clause, a form of legal black hole, which offends the rule of law and the provisions of the Constitution.
The emergence of a strong Indian IT sector is because of relentless efforts of Indian government carried-out in late seventies wherein host of other factors like government diaspora relationship, privative initiatives, setting up of the Information Technology Parks and Public Private Partnerships orchestrated to their tones.
Through awareness we will provide an opportunity to realize that HIV can be prevented by adopting privative measures including safe blood transfusion and avoiding use of drugs through injections.
It has mentioned that mesaeles virus is spreeding day to day but the health department did take privative measures to stop virus
Le dUu[c]lit de presse ne peut Uuo"tre sanctionnUu[c] par une peine privative de libertUu[c]".
If, for example, a reviewing court deemed that an administrative decision involved a "jurisdictional" question or the exercise of "judicial" or "quasi-judicial" power, the decision would be quashed if a trial-type process had not been observed even in the face of privative clause.
Substantive questions are subject to 1990s-style correctness, reasonableness and patent unreasonableness standards, depending on the nature of the question and the presence or absence of a privative clause.
Namely, in the Western literary language the narrative past is expressed by a privative derivative suffix -te/-Se- attached to the verbal stem and followed by a variant of the substantive verb 'to be' deprived of its first syllable (stem vowel) e- (< u-) which we indicate here by [], e.g.
While agreeing with Barth that basic Christian theological commitments require one to affirm the ontological contingency of sin and evil, Prather contends that Barth's privative ontology fails to grapple with the devastating power of the fallen powers.
A titre de tribunal specialise, le Tribunal des droits de la personne du Quebec est protege par une clause privative qui le met, en principe, a l'abri de l'exercice du controle judiciaire par la Cour superieure du Quebec.