excusal


Also found in: Legal.

excusal

(ɪksˈkjuːzəl)
n
the act of excusing
References in periodicals archive ?
The excusal leaves eight jurors to potentially decide the case.
As with everyone who is selected for jury service, individuals over the age of 70 will be able to apply for an excusal if they feel incapable of carrying out their duties.
013(4), Florida Statutes, which provides for the excusal of expectant mothers and certain parents.
Suggestions in this direction might include expanded access to books and records and perhaps enhanced, if still limited, discovery when pleading demand excusal.
Excusal mattered in the free speech context, see W.
the defendant requested excusal from the United States Army by claiming
2d 1091, 1092 (197s) (discussing the excusal of Slack's white coworker Murphy), with Galdieri-Amhrosini, 136 F.
For example, the Texas Administrative Code states that the IEP committee shall include a representative from CITE, preferably the teacher, when considering initial or continued placement of a student in a CTE program, unless federal conditions regarding excusal have.
As part of the new plans, those aged 70 to 75 who are summoned would be expected to serve unless granted discretionary excusal.
These veterans deserve our compassion and our help, but not our knee-jerk excusal of their wildly inappropriate behaviors.
Holding that the excusal of an accused from physical presence at trial should not become the rule, the Appeals Chamber unanimously reversed the Trial Chamber's decision of 18 June 2013, which granted a conditional excusal for William Samoei
66) At this point, even if the SJC detects sufficient evidence of coercion present to justify the excusal of the defendant's criminal conduct, nothing can be done.