juridically


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ju·rid·i·cal

 (jo͝o-rĭd′ĭ-kəl) also ju·rid·ic (-ĭk)
adj.
Of or relating to the law and its administration.

[From Latin iūridicus : iūs, iūr-, law; see yewes- in Indo-European roots + dīcere, dic-, to say; see deik- in Indo-European roots.]

ju·rid′i·cal·ly adv.
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
This is part of a larger question, namely how we can talk of human rights also in terms that are not defined, or possible to define, juridically.
He thus declared that the major social problem was not poverty, as most people believed, but subordination (he wrote "slavery," but this is to exaggerates when speaking of juridically free and equal citizens).
Among those who would represent this debate juridically, there now seems to be general agreement concerning the quid facti.
The more the range of matters that are juridically relevant is expanded, the more we can expect the nature of justice meted out by juries to depend on the venue of the trial.
It proved correct juridically but not economically, as we came to understand from our own experience.
With these questions in mind, let us now consider a brief history of the evolution of Targeted Stock as well as the several alternatives to Targeted Stock that actually do juridically separate cash flows and/or voting rights.
Indians living in the capital's center, while integrated in some respects into the plebeian class in that section of the city, were juridically separate from plebeians.
If an individual judges his or her life to be in danger (and in this realm the individual's judgment remains supreme) or has committed an act that is a capital crime, then even if juridically wrong, such an individual has by nature the right to defend his- or herself.
Amazingly, Justice Thomas -- for juridically supercilious, if also quite moot, reasons-sided with the conservative majority in all three cases.
law or tradition, juridically defined or spontaneously accepted, to
A prescriptive is validated juridically or politically by a normative (It is a norm that .
25), adopting the general optimism of Reconstruction novels in the face of a profound post-Reconstruction disillusionment with a white middle-class society from which blacks were systematically, juridically, and violently excluded.