Disuniform

Dis`u´ni`form


a.1.Not uniform.
References in periodicals archive ?
As written, the Military Command Exception is disuniform and injects an unnecessary and unacceptable degree of inconsistency and uncertainty into the MHS.
more likely disuniform and unpredictable, reframing.
The court then looked to the legislative history of DOHSA and found that, by excluding it from territorial waters, Congress had intended that the remedy be disuniform and that it had endorsed "remedies on territorial waters which differed from those provided for death on the high seas.
In Ivy, Judge Rubin was concerned about the disuniform treatment of seamen depending on whether death occurred on the high seas or in territorial waters.
141) It simply means that disuniform federal constitutional law is prevalent and, in some and perhaps many instances, not especially problematic.
In making sales at these stores, as well as by phone and over the Internet, Barnes and Noble endures all of the costs associated with multiple, complex, and disuniform state sales and use tax laws; it faces the same economic burden attributable to these factors as Amazon.
By using the early modern term 'foul papers' in a uniform, technical sense to refer only to complete plays, Greg and Honigmann misrepresent its use in its own time when its reference was disuniform (E.
But uniformity no longer seems a useful concept to anchor theories of nationalism when many major federal statutes give states frontline roles precisely because Congress desires disuniform implementation of national law.
If state courts were understood as the primary fora for federal causes of action, with federal question jurisdiction created solely to address the problem of state courts' incompetent, hostile, or disuniform interpretation of federal law, one might argue that Congress limited federal courts' power to create procedural common law by the twin aims.
We would not suggest that entitlement to qualified immunity is the guaranteed product of disuniform views of the law in the other federal, or state, courts, and the fact that a single judge, or even a group of judges, disagrees about the contours of a right does not automatically render the law unclear if we have been clear.