bequeathable

bequeathable

(bɪˈkwiːðəbəl)
adj
capable of being given to or bequeathed
References in periodicals archive ?
A process normally giving rise to a permanent bequeathable property right in a previously unowned thing will not do so if the position of others no longer at liberty to use the thing is thereby worsened...
Bernheim (1991) shows that there is a demand by breadwinners to hold part of their assets in a solely bequeathable form, as opposed to a form that could also be used for current consumption if one is alive.
"The concession", William Decker argues, "is major: the human form cannot (or if it can it must not) be effaced of its past; if it is to be renewed, and kept recognizably human, it will be through the office of bequeathable resources."
In this particular case, we refer to one that stipulates that the bequest should not exceed the bequeathable one-third (Al-Bukhari and Muslim).
In what follows, we should first concern ourselves presently with a reflection on Beauvoir's bequeathable values to posterity, given her radical feminist struggle.
County residents say they realize that some people may think that such wealth flowing through the majority-Black county with parks, lakes, flowers and tree-lined streets is an aberration that is not sustainable, much less "bequeathable." But county residents say their wealth is indeed sustainable.
Again, following McGarry (1999), we include a dummy variable for whether wealth is high enough to exceed the threshold for taxing bequeathable wealth, namely $600,000 if single and $1,200,000 if married (the limits at the time).
The concept of retirement savings as bequeathable wealth challenges
* Inequality in Bequeathable Wealth--Why is It Important?
If contributors died prior to age seventy, any non-annuitized portion of their PSS account balance would be bequeathable to their heirs.
For example, funds in an MSA may be bequeathable, or they may be used to pay for allowable health expenses of family members.