interpleader

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in·ter·plead·er

 (ĭn′tər-plē′dər)
n. Law
A lawsuit brought on behalf of a third party to determine which of two parties is entitled to property held by the third party.

[Anglo-Norman enterpleder, to interplead, interpleader; see interplead.]

interpleader

(ˌɪntəˈpliːdə)
n
1. (Law) a process by which a person holding money or property claimed by two or more parties and having no interest in it himself can require the claimants to litigate with each other to determine the issue
2. (Law) a person who interpleads

in•ter•plead•er1

(ˌɪn tərˈpli dər)

n.
a legal proceeding to determine which of two parties has the more valid claim against a third party.
[1510–20; variant of enterpleder < Anglo-French (infinitive used as n.); see -er3]

in•ter•plead•er2

(ˌɪn tərˈpli dər)

n.
a party who interpleads.
[1840–50]
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References in periodicals archive ?
What fundamentally separates Kant's "Christianized Platonism" from orthodox Christianity is his denial of the doctrine of concursus.
In Reformed theology, a distinction is usually made between three aspects of God's providence, namely conservatio, gubernatio, and concursus.
McFarland draws upon the scholastic categories of conservatio (preservation), concursus (accompaniment), and gubernatio (direction) to explicate God's providential activity.
See Gilbert Bitti, Two Bones of Contention Between Civil and Common Law: The Record of the Proceedings and the Treatment of a Concursus Delictorum, in International and National Prosecution of Crimes Under International Law: Current Developments 273, 282 (Horst Fischer, Claus Kress & Sascha Rolf Luder eds.
Et primo quorundam infelicium concursus describitur; falta el capitulo completo]; VII iii 8-55 [III.
Lex concursus includes process, avoidances, priorities, conflicts of law, and any stays.
Lonergan's refutation has the effect of recognizing the proper contribution of human freedom to the exercise of divine providence (without appealing to the Molinist mechanism of concursus simultaneus).
Atque hoc modo dicitur ille influxus vel concursus Dei esse in potestate voluntatis, quia in manu ejus positum est vel facere, ut ille concursus in actu secundo ponatur, cooperando, vel ut non ponatur, suspendendo suam cooperationem"; (F.
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Ex vi activa (quae scilicet conatum involvit) sive ex Entelechia sequitur actio, si modo accedat concursus Dei ordinarius; ex facultate vero, accedente licet eo concursu qui requiritur ad virtutem, actio non sequetur.