n.1.Failure to alienate; also, the state of not being alienated.
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While the candidates are all too happy to spar with each other, in the district they are running campaigns of nonalienation, taking careful steps to make themselves attractive to on-the-fence voters.
It typically concerns the nonalienation of natural resources, continued rights of public access, and management of those resources in the public interest.
Yet, such cases are resolved through VOM in a less punitive way than traditional criminal punishment and with lower social costs; at the same time, both victim interests and the goal of offender reintegration, or at least nonalienation, are better served.
Rather, in the context of Adorno's association of the lyric poem with the social "dream" of nonalienation, the lyric poem, for Adorno, seems to be the naive expression of the individual poet in such a way as to serve as the return of the repressed longings of the rest of society--the repressed longing, more specifically, to overcome the alienation from nature inherent, for both ruling class and underclass, in bourgeois capitalism.
These trustee powers decrease the effectiveness of nonpartition and nonalienation agreements as tools to enable long-term cooperation.
Post-Patterson law has noted that significant participant control does not negate the enforceability of the applicable plan's nonalienation provisions.