from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of or pertaining to jurisprudence
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or pertaining to jurisprudence.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of, pertaining to, or relating to jurisprudence.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. relating to the science or philosophy of law or a system of laws
Sorry, no etymologies found.
These include shaping the long-term jurisprudential reputations of Roberts and his colleagues.
But isn’t the decision to defer to other constitutional actors a decision based on beliefs and ideology — albeit of the sort that is usually called jurisprudential ideology rather than political ideology?
Anon321: “But isn’t the decision to defer to other constitutional actors a decision based on beliefs and ideology — albeit of the sort that is usually called jurisprudential ideology rather than political ideology?”
I almost think she would be a liberal judge I could live with, admire even, aside from those concerns, since she seems to hew pretty closely to precedent in most cases otherwise, the kind of jurisprudential philosophy I enjoy.
Fresh from their many successes, like a Forbes article/puff piece in February, routing the genteel legislative effort in the Hawaii Senate to just ask the FDA Commissioner to rescind the approval for their product in US markets, etc., perhaps Ajinomoto is about to shoot itself in the foot, or more apropos: commit a kind of jurisprudential hari kiri in its efforts to silence ASDA's publicity.
Code like a kind of jurisprudential minefield: Crimes like "false statements" (a felony, up to five years), "obstructing the mails" (five years), or "false pretenses on the high seas" (also five years).
It is a jurisprudential patrimony that the university not only claims to believe, it claims both to believe that it is true and that it knows that it is true.
Next to him, Harriet Miers is a jurisprudential giant.
With the fascist court having grossly overreached in this jurisprudential wet dream of theirs, a backlash is building that will redound against the power of corporations and that has the potential to destroy some of them outright.
Long before reading Cass Sunstein as a risk-expert, I read him as a jurisprudential philosophe.
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