Pactions

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PACTIONS, International law. When contracts between nations are to be performed by a single act, and their execution is at an end at once, they are not called treaties, but agreements, conventions or pactions. 1 Bouv. Inst. n. 100.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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The consequence whereof is, that altho the immediate Obligation ariseth by the express or tacite paction or stipulation of the Subject, yet that being once supposed, the Supream Law giver of Heaven & Earth hath set his faith (l) to it by that Law of his, fides est servanda,
Cette position est parfaitement coherente avec Paction du Bloc Quebecois depuis que le Canada est present en Afghanistan.
Clement traite separement les films russes et les films occidentaux, tout comme les films documentaires et ceux de fiction qui focalisent Paction diegetique tout comme le discours de l'auteur.
Ram Bilas Paction (1), Jyotirmay Gadewadikar (2), Ognjen Kuljaca (3)
<< Une question d'interpretation: les rapports entre les sciences humaines et la theologie dans Paction pastorale >>, Cahiers d'etudes pastorales, [n.sup.o] 6, p.175-196.
William Jamieson, minister at Rerrick, who condemned Hugh as "an idiot and mere natural fool." Jamieson had always thought him not "capable of connecting ideas regularly or of perceiving any moral obligation, or entering into any paction or covenant whatsoever.
As man and wife, being two, are one in love, So be there `twixt your kingdoms such a spousal, That never may ill office, or fell jealousy, Which troubles oft the bed of blessed marriage, Thrust in between the paction of these kingdoms, To make divorce of their incorporate league; That English may as French, French Englishmen, Receive each other, God speak this "Amen"!
Then them is an [Alpha] [greater than] 0 and a k[prime] such that the expected paction of voters who abstain in equilibrium is larger than [Alpha] for all k [greater than] k[prime].