nonentry

nonentry

(ˌnɒnˈɛntrɪ)
n
1. (Law) Scots law the failure of a tenant's heir to renew investiture after the tenant's death
2. (Law) Scots law the failure to appear, esp in court
References in periodicals archive ?
The nonentry hours have been decided to prevent traffic jam during peak hours.
Samuel Steinberg nota que "For Jameson the notion of cooptation implies a choice--a choice between entering and submitting to the system, and nonentry and nonsubmission, remaining outside of the system--that for him has been cancelled" (266).
See The World Bank, supra note 8, at 63 (citing pressures to earn money rather than pay for schooling, resulting in nonentry and dropouts); supra note 100 and accompanying text (suggesting higher education level equals higher wages); see Enhancing Competitiveness in an Uncertain World, supra note 40, at 55 (showing importance of education to maintain competitiveness in labor market).
In the former case, the lack of an affirmative act and the literal invisibility of a nonentry result in customary exclusions attracting much less critical attention than customary deductions (or credits) would attract.
This article examines the characteristics and income patterns associated with welfare entry and nonentry in the context of an extended application period for a sample of 1,664 women who applied for Temporary Assistance for Needy Families services in Wisconsin in the fall of 2006.
This research concluded that women's preferences, reflecting a complex array of sociocultural and biological factors, most strongly account for nonentry into these fields, followed by lowered aptitude test performances that are likely due to sociocultural factors.
For further discussion of the courts' use of nonentry to limit constitutional standards for detention conditions, see Margaret H.
The company decided to train its workers in nonentry confined space rescue.
Moreover, nonentry on the part of nonrecipients accounts for a substantial portion of the caseload decline.
q = <y, n>, where node n is some arbitrary nonentry node For simplicity,
First, when one's own private association enforces some norm against one, then such enforcement gains some legitimacy from the consensual nature of one's membership: one can make a less plausible argument that the organization "coerces" one into obeying the norm when nonentry into, or exit from, the organization is a practically feasible option.
The exploitation of very rich (and therefore radioactive) uranium deposits recently discovered in Northern Saskatchewan will be hazardous, making it absolutely imperative that nonentry mining techniques be employed.