alienability


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al·ien·a·ble

 (ăl′yə-nə-bəl, ā′lē-ə-)
adj.
Transferrable to the ownership of another.

al′ien·a·bil′i·ty n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Noting that the alienability of a physical artifact is
Rights-forfeiture is consistent with the alienability of rights.
See generally Michael Abramowicz, On the Alienability of Legal Claims, 114 Yale L.
340) See McConnell, supra note 171, at 844 (explaining the distinction between moral and legal alienability is not appropriate for maximizing the inalienable right to withdraw).
114) Finally, property rights had evolved to include what are now common facets: alienability and inheritability.
as one of a number of restrictions on alienability within property law,
23) This is a reference to Marx's observations on the alienability of money: "Since every commodity disappears when it becomes money it is impossible to tell from the money itself how it got into the hands of its possessor, or what article has been changed into it.
29) Schwartz's model, in this respect, is predicated on the assumption that free alienability is not "an inexorable aspect of information-property.
56) Default entitlement settings along with disclosure, alienability, and liability rules all operate to confer the value of consumer financial data to banks rather than customers.
particularly, alienability enables the development of "patent
As Margaret Radin and others have shown, however, alienability is not a necessary condition for property.
The chapter aims in part to bring to view those liberatory dimension of Lockean liberalism that often go unremarked--his insistence on the alienability of paternal authority and on the fact that political personhood is constructed not born.