contestability love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun The property of being contestable or debatable.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Mr. Zey told him that, if he could pass a physical examination, he could procure a policy, which Mr. Zey would arrange in two years to sell to an investor, once the policy passed the standard "contestability" period, the suit alleges.

    New Life-Policy Fallout: Suits From Insured

  • Is the "threat of hanging" and not the actual closure an example of Baumol's "contestability"?

    Public School Choice, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • Reformers tried calling it 'contestability' and pushed through some improvements, but in the end reaction triumphed over reform.

    Telegraph.co.uk: news, business, sport, the Daily Telegraph newspaper, Sunday Telegraph

  • In last month's ruling, the Delaware Supreme Court said insurers can challenge at any point the legitimacy of a policy that had changed hands, even after the standard two-year window for contestability has expired.

    'Strangers' Score Win In Life-Insurance Case

  • The model in England is about contestability and choice driving service improvements.

    Archive 2008-01-01

  • Romantic thinking about subjectivity might provide Connolly with some resources for grounding the revisionist models of self that characterize his call for the "comparative contestability of fundamental perspectives."

    Introduction

  • That is, while Connolly holds on to Taylor's vision of a plurality of goods and principles, he abandons the idea of overlap itself and the picture of the state as its guarantor, substituting instead a deconstructive absent center that is the result of epistemic modesty and the never-ending project of subject-formation: "The key," Connolly writes, "is to acknowledge the comparative contestability of the fundamental perspectives you bring into public engagements" (8; emphasis in original).

    Introduction

  • We should judge him by his actions, rather than bythe fact that he used the word “contestability” in evidence to the Liaison Committee last December.

    Gordon Brown, Charlie Whelan and Me

  • Should we simply accept that the messiness and contestability of contemporary politics leave little room for Principled Pollyannas who refuse to engage in any kind of feigning, fibbing, and fakery?

    John Seery: Bush the Bluffer

  • We should judge him by his actions, rather than bythe fact that he used the word “contestability” in evidence to the Liaison Committee last December.

    Brown will not tread the road to Blairite reform

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