extralegally


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ex·tra·le·gal

 (ĕk′strə-lē′gəl)
adj.
1. Not permitted by law.
2. Outside of the scope of law.

ex′tra·le′gal·ly adv.

extralegally

(ˌɛkstrəˈliːɡəlɪ)
adv
from an extralegal point of view
References in periodicals archive ?
The oppression of employees by employers has a long history in critical literatures, from Marx's Capital to feminist analyses of the unpaid emotional labor required by gendered jobs (Hochschild 1997,2000) to the demands of Disney World employees that they be reimbursed for the one to two hours (per shift) required to become Mickey Mouse or Snow White (Simpson 2017).The exploitation of workers, legally and extralegally, in the Global North and the Global South, has always been integral to capitalism.
In short, there is a thin line between subject and abject, between 'sovereign agents' and 'abject agents' whose positions can easily turn over--abject agents also inappropriate sovereign power when attacking people or communities extralegally. Sovereignty and abjection interlock tightly in this way.
Burdened by remorse about his part in this conspiracy of silence, he confessed that both our husbands were taken extralegally in a police operation directed by Bukit Aman.
As Santiago Torres explained, sometimes a vendor "touches your heart," (te toca el corazon) and so he would respond by extralegally extending provisional vending authorization.
The English Crown had used its absolute prerogative to bind subjects extralegally. By this I do not mean that the Crown acted unlawfully or without legal authorization.
To promote practical choice, the Court must be willing to check federal power, extralegally.
(137) Moreover, the typical formalist responses to judicial errors--"leave the losses where they fall" and correct the judicial error either extralegally or by drafting contracts differently (138)--are, to say the least, inappropriate.
When King John called Englishmen to account extralegally in his Council in 1215, England's barons demanded in the Magna Carta that no freeman shall be taken or imprisoned, or even summoned, except through the mechanisms of law.
Wenzhounese have proven as independent about their religion as they are about their entrepreneurial activities; of the city's 120,000 Catholics, two-thirds choose to worship "underground" - which means though their churches may remain in public view, the worshippers conduct their activities extralegally.
The whole purpose is to right the wrong and if the public believes there was a wrongful exoneration, they might seek to right the wrong extralegally.
the Executive to act extralegally. (328) Diversity jurisdiction,
Moreover, the FDA's leadership has unilaterally and sometimes extralegally introduced what amount to new requirements for the approval of drugs in addition to the statutory ones of safety and efficacy.