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To agree; coincide; act together. To concur is to evidence consent in an affirmative or concrete manner as opposed to merely acquiescing or silently submitting to a decision.

In appellate court practice, a judge may file a concurring opinion, which expresses accord with the conclusions of the majority opinion filed in the same lawsuit but at the same time separately states the judge's reason for reaching the same conclusions.

TO CONCUR. In Louisiana, to concur, signifies, to claim a part, of the estate of an insolvent along with other claimants; 6 N. S. 460; as "the wife concurs with her husband's creditors, and claims a privilege over them."

References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, being concerned about the aesthetics of judicial concurring
after his name, and he did not pick "concurring in the
(concurring and dissenting opinion written by Justice Stevens).
Green, an expert on the legal issues surrounding vouchers, has analyzed the Helms decision and said he finds O'Connor's concurring opinion perplexing.
To further refine the audit review process, the SECPS revised Appendix E, "Concurring Partner Review Requirement," of its membership requirements, establishing minimum qualifications for concurring partners and addressing the nature, extent and timing of the review and the required documentation.
While the Court in Morales invalidated Chicago's ordinance, lawmakers should carefully consider structuring gang loitering ordinances in accordance with the suggestions in Justice O'Connor's concurring opinion.
He was concurring partner for the 1988 and 1989 audits of Kahler Corp., a company that owned and managed hotels.
In concurring with the Service on this issue, the Seventh Circuit cited, inter alia, Temp.
Affirmed Dissenting: Concurring: KENNEDY, J., filed a concurring opinion.
That certainly gives the impression that such members didn't care a hoot if the decision they were concurring in clashed with another decision they had earlier concurred in!
Two of those same three Justices joined in a separate concurring opinion to express an even stronger view about the potential problems of computerization.
The importance of this case lies in the concurring opinions of Judges Fay and Quealy.