Nonacquiescence


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Non`ac`qui`es´cence


n.1.Refusal of acquiescence; failure to yield or comply.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
For discussion of this law and possible linkages of abnegation-based deregulation in the Trump administration and 1980s litigation on agency nonacquiescence, see infra note 267 and accompanying text.
Revesz, The Uneasy Case Against Intracircuit Nonacquiescence: A Reply,
Legitimacy of Nonacquiescence in Judicial Opinions, 61 TUL.
The Service, in its nonacquiescence, cites the Supreme Court's General Dynamics decision to the effect that a taxpayer cannot deduct "an estimate of an anticipated expense ...
(43) The Secretary could also have followed a policy of nonacquiescence towards the court's rulings.
nonacquiescence, or by petitioning for review from the Supreme Court.
In this role, the state-party has less incentive to meet a CCJA decision with nonacquiescence than if it had lost a case, except to the extent that establishing and maintaining effective enforcement procedures require political will and expenditure.
There are different implications: for Furani, a secular poetics can also risk alienating its audience and creating a hierarchy of the senses, whereas in Dowdy's account, poetry is primarily a form of nonacquiescence to an all-pervasive "market logic" (Dowdy 2013, 120).
Rooney, Comment, Nonacquiescence by the Securities and Exchange Commission: Its Relevance to the Nonacquiescence Debate, 140 U.
* "Social Security Administration Nonacquiescence on the Standard for Evaluating Pain," by Erin Margaret Masson.
(245) In short, they believe the FEC should cease enforcing the regulation in order to avoid enmeshing itself in "'serious statutory and constitutional questions' raised by intercircuit nonacquiescence." (246) and that complete abandonment of the rule in all jurisdictions is necessary given the increased use of media to target national audiences without regard for jurisdictional boundaries.