give rise to


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The official said that policymakers have so far failed to create strong enough capital requirements for banks, which coupled with easy money policies, could give rise to new financial issues in the markets.
Whether those cases go that far is questionable, but they are clearly inapplicable when the subject debt is fixed and determinable at the time of discharge--even if it was originally too contingent to give rise to basis.
Story creates a false dilemma as his argument contains equivocal terms, and hence ID proponents can both keep their God and their affirmation of reality--intelligent agents can utilize randomness to serve a purpose, but randomness itself has never been seen to give rise to intelligent agency nor is there any good nonmetaphysical reason to think that it can.
However, that is not to say that they do not give rise to useful material for a plea in mitigation.
We, too, cannot continue to make the mistake of ignoring the cultural and economic conditions that give rise to today's gangs.
If members refer to each other as partners, that may give rise to a finding of partnership by estoppel; on the other hand, referring to member firms as affiliates may not.
The somewhat dramatic accounts of Einstein's five papers sometimes obscure the fact that it was not truly that sudden a leap which brought us face to face with a space-time continuum subtly curved to give rise to gravity.
may give rise to a covered Loss,' they mean precisely that: 120 days.
The example indicated that, while the contractor's work generally qualified for section 199 benefit, materials the taxpayer installed did not give rise to DPGR and needed to be accounted for separately (35)--a result criticized as impractical and burdensome.
That pattern argues that ancestors of the desert locust crossed the Atlantic to give rise to a lineage that branched out in the New World, he says.
A gap in coverage can also arise if the new carrier requires the insureds, either in response to a question in its application or in a stand-alone warranty letter, to warrant that no proposed insured is aware of any facts or circumstances that could give rise to a claim and to list any exceptions.
The court also held that the DNA collection statute did not give rise to substantive due process rights.