(or codifiable); not observable in use vs.
257) To obtain a "[section] 2703(d) court order," there must be specific and articulable
facts demonstrating that reasonable grounds exist to believe that the "specified records are relevant and material to an ongoing criminal investigation.
Kim had committed a theft because, based on concrete personal observations, he had articulable
knowledge of particular facts suggesting that Mrs.
Patel, "Detention and Articulable
Cause: Arbitrariness and Growing Judicial Deference to Police Judgment" (2002) 45 Crim.
The point is that the emotions themselves are not purely "subjective" but intersubjectively communicable, criticizable, defensible, and so on--in part thanks to the ethos- and pathos-dimensions of language--even if not fully articulable
in the propositional form of a logical demonstration.
Neither should it be surprising, given this failure of comprehension, that scholars and lawyers would encounter difficulty in distilling the meanings of religion and religious freedom into neatly articulable
rules or principles, enforceable in consistent legal fashion by courts.
Without addressing the complexity of this issue I suggest as psychological truth that for any claim to sovereignty to be made to stick, the claim must be properly articulable
in the language of peoples supposedly subject to it.
The notion of context as elemental in understanding folklore is, through his ideas, much more clearly articulable
, particularly in light of how space both creates and is created by interchange.
If the officer has reasonable suspicion or an articulable
cause for believing that a crime should be investigated, a minimal intrusion on the individual's liberty is justified.
Individual instances are linked together by an articulable
essence, consistency with a given design, or certain inductions that can be run, for good reasons, over the class of objects so styled -- a good reason being, in this case, something like the combination of cultural and physical factors entailed by "because you can sit in it.
27) One cannot formulate "publicly articulable
reasons" to persuade another to be disgusted by something that person is not already disgusted by.
For Newman, then, articulable
reason is always underwritten by "something assumed ultimately which is incapable of proof" (10)--something that is best apprehended by conscience instead of the "paper logic" of explicit reason: "I had a great dislike of paper logic.