indefeasibility


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in·de·fea·si·ble

 (ĭn′dĭ-fē′zə-bəl)
adj.
That cannot be annulled or made void: an indefeasible claim; indefeasible rights.

in′de·fea′si·bil′i·ty n.
in′de·fea′si·bly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
The public interest in upholding the indefeasibility of a certificate of title, as evidence of lawful ownership of the land or of any encumbrance thereon, protects a buyer or mortgagee who, in good faith, relied upon what appears on the face of the certificate of title.
1067, 1074-77 (2009) (discussing the indefeasibility of the oath-taker's responsibility in the context of the presidential oath).
indefeasibility." A legal right that possesses both of these
In jurisdictions with a Torrens-type land registration system, such rights must usually be registered or noted against the title to ensure the interest does in fact run with the land to have lasting effect and avoid the effects of the principle of indefeasibility of title.
Explicit Statement Concerning the Indefeasibility of Indigenous Rights and Future Use of the Traditional Knowledge B.
On account of the horrors of World War II, it is fundamentally important that this equality is combined with infrangibility (indefeasibility) of human dignity.
(72) The concept of indefeasibility of title introduced by the Torrens system and the reform of the nemo dat quod non habet rule was a significant reform of the law of property in Australia and many other parts of the world.
In order to prevent or diminish the transposition to practice of inconveniences generated by the co-ownership status, the civil law giver has instituted, in the matter of co-ownership division of joint property in Article 669 of the New Civil Code, and in matters of inheritance partition by Article 1143, paragraph 1 of the same Code the imperative rule of indefeasibility of the right to seek partition.
The defining features of a land titles system (as opposed to a deed registry system) include a state-administered register of interests in land, a state guarantee of the indefeasibility of some of those registered interests, and an assurance fund or comparable provision for compensation.
(138) In other words, the danger of illegal secrets is not simply about the merits of particular disclosures; even when shallow, such secrets can play a troubling role in a broader contest regarding the legality and indefeasibility of executive power.
The Act does not address issues of the quality of the registered interests created nor does not grant indefeasibility of title to interests in Crown land.