reentry


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Related to reentry: reentry phenomenon

reentry

n. taking back possession and going into real property which one owns, particularly when a tenant has failed to pay rent or has abandoned the property, or possession has been restored to the owner by judgment in an unlawful detainer lawsuit. Reentry may also be allowed when a buyer defaults on payments on a contract of sale or foreclosure of a mortgage or deed of trust which secured a loan on the property. The right of reentry is usually written into leases and sometimes in mortgages. (See: landlord and tenant)

References in periodicals archive ?
This workshop will focusing on reentry predictions and atmospheric break-up studies so that experts will be able share their latest findings and research in these and related topics.
Separate from the IADC campaign, ESA will regularly update ESA Member State civil authorities with detailed information on the reentry, as it does during all such events,' the news release said.
Allen and Eggers demonstrated that the maximum deceleration encountered by a reentry vehicle was a function of the angle of reentry as well as velocity and independent of the shape, size and mass or drag coefficient.
8) Reentry into the atmosphere at these speeds would generate a shock wave in which the atmosphere is heated to many thousands of degrees, even approaching 12,000 F, which exceeded the melting point of tungsten, the metallic element with the highest known melting point, 6,116 degrees Fahrenheit.
Fixing a judicial leader in the reentry structure is particularly necessary to bridge the gap for those who are less inclined towards the "divine," religious aspects of Aquinas's theory, and who are therefore left unsatisfied by Aquinas's promise that these unjust laws are without binding merit.
73) But the trend of reentry courts in recent years as a response to the unforgiving legacy of the sanction-driven War on Drugs is a hopeful transformation.
The government has always held a prominent role in the corrections system, but its involvement in reforming practice to prevent jail reentry can be seen as equivocal.
These government-funded reentry programs encountered additional obstacles to success with recent criminal justice practice and policy changes.
Since 1999, major reentry initiatives have been established on the national level, including the passing of the Second Chance Act, which has enjoyed bipartisan support.
For the first decades of the prison-building boom in the United States, reentry remained little more than an afterthought.
Physician reentry into clinical practice: regulatory challenges.
59) Across the country there are now mental health courts, (60) juvenile courts, (61) domestic violence courts, (62) and reentry courts; (63) all of which can be viewed through a therapeutic jurisprudence lens.