- n. An act of recusing. To remove oneself from a decision/judgment because of a conflict of interest.
- n. (law) the disqualification of a judge or jury by reason of prejudice or conflict of interest; a judge can be recused by objections of either party or judges can disqualify themselves
“And to do so after Ilya announced his recusal is just unfair.”
“However, while it notes the role of Gandalf as counsel, it forgets to mention his recusal from the deliberations in this case.”
“Frankly, though, any kind of long-term recusal is overkill in the circumstances.”
“The only “political” factor in that request was a certain amount of political pressure that brought about Ashcroft’s – patently necessary – recusal from the case.”
“The recusal is a significant victory for Chevron, which has argued that the Ecuadorian judicial system is too corrupt to render a fair verdict in the long-running environmental lawsuit.”
“* The one exception to my recusal was a two-page column published in the issue of April 6, 1992, when Clinton was a presumed but still undeclared candidate for the presidency.”
“I set up within the State Department what the lawyers call a recusal process, which would take effect automatically when the Senate voted to confirm my nomination.”
“WASHINGTON Reuters - Republican lawmakers blasted the chairman of the U.S. futures regulator on Thursday for his agency's role in the collapse of MF Global and called his recusal from the investigation a way to "avoid the heat.”
“In response to a request to discuss the issue, Grossman e-mailed a brief statement calling his recusal concerns a misunderstanding and saying it was not related to Frye's legal matter.”
“A justice's decision not to participate in a case, called a recusal, can have a dramatic effect on a nine-person court.”
Looking for tweets for recusal.