from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A judgment made before the evidence has been presented
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of prejudging; decision before sufficient examination.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of prejudging; judgment before full knowledge or examination of the case; decision or condemnation in advance.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a judgment reached before the evidence is available
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And prejudgment is such a trifling little consideration we really shouldn’t give it a second thought, should we?
In the racketeering case, Chevron had sought a so-called prejudgment attachment against the assets of the Ecuadorean plaintiffs and their lawyers, including their interest in the Ecuadorean judgment.
While you are in a comtemplative mood, what does the word "prejudgment" mean to you?
And I tell my students all the time that part of the frustration of race is that we often fixate on it in ways that don't allow us to look at each other holistically so that part of ending racism is to check that kind of prejudgment thinking at the door, which most of us are not doing right now.
That takes a lot of energy to try an erase some kind of prejudgment that's been around for a long time.
As I said earlier, I think that from individual to individual there is no way to make any kind of prejudgment of a man’s respect of a woman’s rights based on his avowed politics.
Goshi Hosono, minister in charge of the nuclear crisis, however, was noncommittal about the chances of the area's rehabilitation Tuesday, saying only, "We should not make any prejudgment."
The only problem that I see with asking and getting an answer is the possible prejudgment on issues that could come before the Court.
The only problem that I see with asking and getting an answer is the possible prejudgment on issues that could come before theCourt.
How can you trust an evaluation of contested evidence from a scientist who had approached the evidence with the prejudgment that it absolutely must be wrong?