Conclusive presumption


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(Law) an inference which the law makes so peremptorily that it will not allow it to be overthrown by any contrary proof, however strong.
See under Conclusive.

See also: Conclusive, Presumption

References in periodicals archive ?
Conclusive presumption of ability to repay for Qualified Mortgages that are not higher-priced
570, 578 (1986)) (aligning presentation of a conclusive presumption to the jury and an impermissible directed verdict against the defendant and noting that "the error in such a case is that the wrong entity judged the defendant guilty").
The FDIC has provided little explanation of the rationale behind the conclusive presumption of causation.
Walsh's "displacement and fall back law" proposal is actually just a conclusive presumption of severability in the absence of a fallback law.
official created a conclusive presumption of validity, beyond reproach
The SEC alleges that from 1997 through 2005, JPMS's fraudulent practices, misrepresentations and omissions undermined the competitive bidding process, affected the prices that municipalities paid for reinvestment products, and deprived certain municipalities of a conclusive presumption that the reinvestment instruments had been purchased at fair market value.
The idea behind this provision was to establish a conclusive presumption in favour of the legitimacy of a child to not subject him or her to the stigma of being a bastard.
seen by the examiner could trigger a conclusive presumption, and so
A conclusive presumption is one that cannot be rebutted.
and in the related context of racial discrimination in the workplace we have rejected any conclusive presumption that an employer will not discriminate against members of his own race .
The existence of these factors would not create a conclusive presumption of abuse.