de jure

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De Jure

[Latin, In law.] Legitimate; lawful, as a Matter of Law. Having complied with all the requirements imposed by law.

De jure is commonly paired with de facto, which means "in fact." In the course of ordinary events, the term de jure is superfluous. For example, in everyday discourse, when one speaks of a corporation or a government, the understood meaning is a de jure corporation or a de jure government.

A de jure corporation is one that has completely fulfilled the statutory formalities imposed by state corporation law in order to be granted corporate existence. In comparison, a de facto corporation is one that has acted in Good Faith and would be an ordinary corporation but for failure to comply with some technical requirements.

A de jure government is the legal, legitimate government of a state and is so recognized by other states. In contrast, a de facto government is in actual possession of authority and control of the state. For example, a government that has been overthrown and has moved to another state will attain de jure status if other nations refuse to accept the legitimacy of the revolutionary government.

De jure Segregation refers to intentional actions by the state to enforce racial segregation. The Jim Crow Laws of the southern states, which endured until the 1960s, are examples of de jure segregation. In contrast, de facto racial segregation, which occurred in other states, was accomplished by factors apart from conscious government activity.

de jure

adj. Latin for lawful, as distinguished from de facto (actual). (See: de jure corporation)

de jure

adjective according to law, authorized, auuhorized by law, by law, by order, by right of law, by statute, in accordance with law, in accordance with the ordinance, in accordance with the statute, in the eyes of the law, lawful, lawfully, legal, legally, legitimate, legitimately, licit, licitly, nomothetical, of right, sanctioned by law, within the law
Associated concepts: de jure board, de jure corporation, de jure director, de jure dissolution, de jure election, de jure judge, de jure marriage, de jure office, de jure officer, de jure sovereignty, de jure title
See also: jural

de jure

‘bylaw’.

DE JURE, by right. Vide De facto.

References in periodicals archive ?
All this needs to occur when the government has de facto the power to generate new policies, and when the executive, legislative and judicial branches do not have to share power with other bodies dejure (Linz and Stepan 1996, 3).
The tetralogy is not centred on either the usurped crown or the rivalry between a de-facto King and a pretender with dejure rights.
c) Tests the null hypothesis: banks with a dejure full guarantee react no differently to monetary policy than banks with a partial guarantee.
The problems Israel encountered in the Truman Administration (1945-53) included the delay in awarding dejure diplomatic recognition until January 1949, a similar delay in the granting of an Import-Export Bank loan, and pressure from the U.
This is because what has been observed is that 'joining civil society club' and forming civil society bocks just to fulfill vested petty interests has become a norm dejure.
Therefore, the dejure classification of exchange rate regimes reported by the IMF is unsatisfactory.
The road to Hell is paved with good intentions, and to spend pounds 55m of what is de facto, if not dejure, public money "in good faith" must be the ultimate good intention.
50) Thus, by that date the two children's troupes were already recognized as de facto professional acting companies, if not dejure.
Curtiss's fear was that if the courts decided to interpret the Wright brothers' patent in its broadest sense, the result would be a dejure Wright monopoly on controlled flight in the United States.
However, there is a more plausible explanation for the renewed popularity of natural law arguments in Mornay's Vindiciae, and for the popularity of those arguments in other resistance texts inside Britain: John Ponet's lucidly argued A shorte treatise of politike power (1556) and Geo rge Buchanan's influential Dejure regni apud Scotos (1579).
While the immediate impact of the ruling was to prohibit dejure school segregation, Brown breat hed life into the political struggle that, against all political odds, brought about a revolution in public policy, affecting every branch of government at the federal, state, and local levels.