isonomy


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isonomy

the equality before the law of the citizens of a state.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006
References in periodicals archive ?
If on one hand the legal order, that adopts the stare decisis theory, which concedes ultra partes efficacy to decisions, tries to implement principles such as legal certainty, isonomy and coherence, on the other hand, it cannot forget other principles, like the due process of law, the contradictory and the full defense, guaranteed by the 5th article, items LIV and LV of the Constitution.
It's also the opportunity for isonomy, equality of political rights.
Characteristic also of the banknotes of that epoch is the representation of working women, in an attempt of the regime to praise the feminine contribution to the country's progression as well as to emphasize to the enacted isonomy between the two genders in Albania (see banknotes of 500, issue 1957 and 10 Leke issue 1976).
Holding to structural isonomy (obeying related laws) with regard to the mind/brain issue involves specifying what is the focus of the issue.
Aconstitution, according to Rosmini, has to state the juridical equality (isonomy) between citizens, but never a substantial equality, to be achieved via redistribution, which "would destroy any justice." (121) He also rejected the claim that those constitutions that recognize unqualified franchise and formally the right of property, too, could really fulfill their promise to protect property: "The claimed inviolability of property could not become a factual reality if the right to vote proportioned to property is not institutionalized.
This project uses isonomy to improve understanding of migration patterns and sectarian structure of the Irish population in northern England.
PAUL Cole's King Solomon, ridden by Christophe Soumillon, landed the Listed Prix Isonomy at Saint-Cloud yesterday.
A "government of law", "Equality before the Law", or "Rule of Law" are all terms that refer to the ancient Greek concept of "Isonomy" that identifies a society of human freedom as opposed to an arbitrary government of tyrants.
Its name (not an acronym) is derived from the Greek isos, meaning "equal," which yields the prefix iso--as in isometric (equal measure or dimensions), isodynamic (equal strength or intensity), and isonomy (political rights).
Derived from the Greek isos, meaning "equal," it's the root of the prefix "iso-" that occurs in many words such as "isometric" (of equal measure or dimensions), "isodynamic" (having the same strength or intensity), and "isonomy" (equality of political rights).
Certainly Plato's intention in going to Syracuse was to convince Dionys to institute the reign of isonomy, of justice and fairness, and renounce the bestial life which Plato considered to be that of a tyrant.