inalienability


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Related to inalienability: Inalienable rights

in·al·ien·a·ble

 (ĭn-āl′yə-nə-bəl, -ā′lē-ə-)
adj.
That cannot be transferred to another or others: inalienable rights.

in·al′ien·a·bil′i·ty n.
in·al′ien·a·bly adv.
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References in periodicals archive ?
It supports the principles of universality, co-dependence, indivisibility and inalienability of human rights for all, regardless of gender, race, nationality, language, age, sexual orientation or any other personal circumstance.
Drawing from lessons in history, Germany enshrines the inviolability and inalienability of human dignity and human rights under its constitution.
On the other side, incapacity cannot be mingled with the inalienability because this one refers to a good or a right that cannot be transferred by acts between living persons (3), at the same time, neither with the unavailability that is a measure of suspension of the right of disposition concerning some goods, in order to maintain these ones in that respective person's inheritance; more generally, we shall not put the sign of equality between the incapacities (or one of them) and the limits of the law of property.
The principle of the inalienability of the Crown's domain was regarded as one of the fundamental laws of the old monarchy and was primarily intended to prevent squandering of assets allocated to the sovereign's revenues.
stem from the overbroad inalienability of the provision and the far too
Bread-and-butter issues are still the top priority of the public in the absence of an education system that teaches the inalienability of fundamental rights.
Calabresi and Melamed's four rules, describing the distinctions between property rules, liability rules, and inalienability, are clearly applicable to the EC case.
A broader interpretation of what makes up the NDS elements of national character, sovereignty, independence, territorial integrity and inalienability can be found in analyzing the five elements and domains of the NSS (see ICA2-C2).
Two of the sui generis aspects of Aboriginal title identified by Lamer CJC in Delgamuukw are its inalienability other than by surrender to the Crown, (166) and the inherent limit described above.
While this inalienability exists for the giver and the receiver, it can also signal a relationship to spectators, as "a social understanding of the object" (Carrier 24).
In Part III, the Article articulates nuisance in the framework of Calabresi and Melamed's entitlement shifting scheme--employing property rules, liability rules, and inalienability--focusing primarily on property rules and inalienability.