derogate

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derogate

to curtail the application of a law or regulation or a grant.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006
References in periodicals archive ?
(108) Turkey's notice indicated that Articles 2, 3, 9, 10, 12, 13, 14, 17, 19, 21, 22, 25, 26, and 27 may all be derogated for a period of ninety days.
First, "the employee should not be deprived of the protection of provisions which cannot be derogated from or which can only be derogated from to his benefit".
The fetish is often derogated because of its intimacy, as if that were the source of its perverseness, its obscenity.
While Hurston "blurred genres" to celebrate and valorize both her own identity and that of her culture, other social scientists, using strenuously "scientific" writing, usually derogated African-American culture as pathological, if they acknowledged the existence of an autonomous culture at all.
While addressing the Eid Milan Party in the University this year, the Vice Chancellor passed derogated remarks against Pakistan Peoples Party (PPP), Federal Minister, Parliamentarians and myself.
This happened here as well, but we can not say rights of other candidates were derogated. They had the opportunity to post their promo materials on TV, billboards," he said.
"We found that testosterone levels influenced men's dominance behaviours during the competitions, how much they derogated (or 'bashed') their competitors afterward, and how much the woman said she 'clicked' with them," said Richard Slatcher.
Tahir Bizenjo said that afghan refuges are not derogated for the crimes such as killing, dacoity and lawlessness and they are more than a million in Pakistan.
As a technical point, MEPs also say that producers should not have to add vitamin B1 to their organic products and should therefore be derogated from the requirements of Directive 96/5/EC on baby food.
The Refugee Council insisted: "It is an absolute right and cannot be derogated from."
Investors' interests should not be derogated. "They are not guilty of receiving the license.