unconscientious


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Related to unconscientious: conscionable, encompassing, expediential, unconsciously
See: inaccurate
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Sato himself has remained silent about the affair, but if the allegations are correct, his unconscientious and shoddy behavior is most unseemly.
his unconscientious decision to retain the benefit without payment and thereby frustrate the plaintiff's expectation).
A court of equity has limited duty of "guaranteeing that [the beneficiary] not be allowed to take unconscientious advantage of the situation and run off with plaintiff's money on a pro forma declaration which has absolutely no basts in fact.
To think otherwise only empowers unconscientious corporations and the men (and women) who run them.
What is the solution to the problem of undue control by well-informed, self-seeking and relatively intelligent bureaucrats over the decisions of badly informed, relatively unintelligent or unconscientious Ministers?
It would be wrong to suggest the Tories were unconscientious but they were unable to match the numbers and dedication of the Labour supporters.
Outwardly he would have to act the conscientious -- or at least benignly unconscientious ` employee.
Disposal of the removed asbestos is another instance where an unconscientious asbestos removal contractor can hurt owners, says Kerbel.
Needless to add, there is still a huge moral difference, of course, between a conscientious liar and an unconscientious one.
He objected that "the real reason for the liability of third persons is the unconscientious interference with the right in personam which the [beneficiary] has against the trustee,"(116) and not any right in rem in the trust asset.
Manifold push-ups in the fares of their buses and trucks have these unconscientious transporters given to make fabulous fortunes on the dire suffering, affliction and anguish of this dislocated populace.
6) In particular, it was urged that Mr Kakavas's relationship and dealings with Crown satisfied Mason J's statement of principle in Commercial Bank of Australia Ltd v Amadio ('Amadio'), (7) namely, that the doctrine of unconscionable dealing 'may be invoked whenever one party by reason of some condition [or] circumstance is placed at a special disadvantage vis-a-vis another and unfair or unconscientious advantage is then taken of the opportunity thereby created'.