justiciable


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jus·ti·ci·a·ble

 (jŭ-stĭsh′ə-bəl)
adj.
1. Appropriate for a decision by a court because of the presentation of clear legal issues in a dispute between parties with an actual stake in the outcome.
2. Appropriate to adjudication by the judiciary rather than resolution by the legislative or administrative branches.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Medieval Latin iūstitiābilis, from Medieval Latin iūstitiāre, to try, from Latin iūstitia, justice; see justice.]

jus·ti′cia·bil′i·ty n.

justiciable

(dʒʌˈstɪʃɪəbəl)
adj
1. (Law) capable of being determined by a court of law
2. (Law) liable to be brought before a court for trial; subject to jurisdiction
jusˌticiaˈbility n

jus•ti•ci•a•ble

(dʒʌˈstɪʃ i ə bəl, -ˈstɪʃ ə bəl)

adj.
capable of being settled by law or by the action of a court.
[1400–50; late Middle English < Anglo-French < Medieval Latin jūstitiābilis. See justice, -able]
jus•ti`ci•a•bil′i•ty, n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Frosh, in his brief to the justices, stated the determination of whether political gerrymandering violates the First Amendment is neither judicially manageable nor justiciable due to the sanctity of the secret ballot, the inherent flaws of polling data and the inability to define how much voter dilution is too much.
Aguirre, who earlier testified in the impeachment proceedings against Sereno before the House of Representatives committee on justice, believes that the validity of Sereno's appointment due to her failure to meet the 10-year requirement of assets, liabilities and net worth (SALN) requirement for the chief justice post is a justiciable issue that the high court should resolve.
Une fois pay[euro]u[c]e, elle sera supprim[euro]u[c]e du document et le justiciable, pourra [euro]uo"tre r[euro]u[c]habilit[euro]u[c] et obtenir un casier judiciaire vierge [euro]o[beaucoup plus grand que], a-t-il soulign[euro]u[c].
With regards to Rappler's eligibility to cover Malacanang as part of the 'mass media' remains as a justiciable issue, Aguirre said.
The injury-in-fact necessary to establish standing is missing from her case and with it any justiciable controversy, his opinion states.
The judge denied the motion and dismissed the suit entirely, ruling that Swanigan waived most of his claims and that the others were not justiciable.
The arrest of NASA leaders, together with the disregard of court orders by the Inspector General of Police and the DCI chief, have altogether brought to the fore critical politico-legal issues that have a bearing on the rule of law, the need to imagine justiciable post-election electoral issues, the urgency of the closure of hard-fought duels in post-election environments, and the need to preserve the sanctity of the rule of law.
The Supreme Court seems to have implied that the constitutional question of what constitutes an impeachable offense is justiciable, meaning that they can decide what these terms mean and whatthe Missouri Constitution requires, Bowman said.
Once the judiciary is approached in a matter that is clearly justiciable and within the jurisdiction of a court, the latter cannot simply turn away petitioners because of possible political ramifications.
It also urged to develop credible and efficient regulations with associated sanctions for all education providers, public and private, that ensure non-discrimination and the quality of education, to make the right to education justiciable, which is not the case in 45% of countries.
specifically requires that there be a justiciable controversy.
The right to education must become justiciable everywhere.