disentitlement


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21) Judge Erdmann, writing for the majority, neither relied on nor mentioned either Schreck or the fugitive disentitlement doctrine.
26) The court also noted that the fugitive disentitlement doctrine could not be applied to Hijazi, a non-fugitive defendant, on the basis of mutuality.
15) Yet, such arguments could be directed at both the entitlement to a survivor's pension as well as to disentitlement upon remarriage.
Bennett describes welfare office application procedures as "discouragement practices" leading to "bureaucratic disentitlement.
The "liberal left" opposed Mendizabal's disentitlement process because they thought it did not expropriate enough, whereas some of the victims of the desamortizacion condemned it for its consequences--not, per se, a position comparable to those who in recent decades have not criticized state spending, but only its lack of efficiency, fairness, honesty, transparency, and so forth.
Mitchell Waldman, Application of "Fugitive Disentitlement Doctrine" in Federal Civil Actions, 176 A.
Shields interprets Austen as a feminist writer who develops certain strategies to redress the disentitlement of women.
73) The procedural hurdles, or red tape, created by such a culture often result in bureaucratic disentitlement, or the denial of aid to eligible people based on process, not substance.
Mosher, Janet 2001 "Managing the Disentitlement of Women: Glorified Markets, the Idealized Family, and the Undeserving Other.
Also, failure to complete the conditions of final subdivision approval within prescribed statutory time limits may lead to a complete disentitlement of pending development rights and imposition of more stringent development restrictions.
Failure to deliver a duly completed letter of transmittal by such time (or the delivery of a letter of transmittal which does not contain a declaration of Canadian residency), will result in the disentitlement to receive common shares of MTS upon the consummation of the transaction.
But the so-called ``fugitive disentitlement doctrine'' generally prohibits fugitives from appealing their federal or state convictions, or places limitations on such appeals.