from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A verbal mood in Sanskrit characterized by secondary endings but no augment, and usually looked like an augmentless aorist or imperfect.
- n. A verbal lexeme in injunctive mood
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having the force of an injunction; enjoining.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The court found that, though the “as a result of” language in the Consumer Legal Remedies Act has been held to impose a reliance requirement, the UCL/FAL offer public-oriented remedies such as injunctive relief rather than actual or punitive damages as the CLRA allows, and thus the amendment should not be interpreted to add a reliance requirement.
The Employee Free Choice Act levels the playing field by giving employees access to the same kind of injunctive relief now available to management.
Which leads to bizarre situations where the jury decides the monetary claim, then the judge sends the jury out and decides the injunctive claim.
In that view then we would go back to arguments about whether there was a detrimental effect of the kind that the restrictive covenants had on housing that would warrant non-enforcement of private owners preferences to exclude minorities through Court injunctive relief for the minorities on a piecemeal basis.
Noting the possibility of specific remedies, however however, is not an indication of agreement about the continued necessity for injunctive relief.
The question was whether the District Court had the power to enjoin the land transfer as part of its injunctive relief for the established EC violation.
Life Partners said the SEC could seek an "injunctive" action against it.
He said that granting "injunctive relief would cast a shadow over the power of state agencies in general."
Need injunctive relief against ISPs to prevent third-party infringement.
So my injunctive relief hypothetical is extremely unlikely to materialize.
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.