adj.1.same as litigatious.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
After the Andrews report into appalling care of the elderly in South Wales, Health Minister Mark Drakeford agreed with this extraordinary statement: "The report notes a litiginous and vexatious minority animated by what it calls a noisy determination to pursue the hospital and interested only in compensation, dismissals and criminal prosecution".
Other problems with breast imaging cited by some of our graduates are the potential litiginous situations, the repetitive nature of mammography, and the perceived lack of cutting-edge technology in this field.
In these litiginous days, with health and safety minefields, we should all be grateful to the people who are prepared to give our children such mind-broadening experiences and a taste of freedom from us.
In IBO's last article that described the state of things litiginous in the instrument business, patent infringement suits among life science companies were the center of attention (see IBO 9/15/05).
It was there most of all that litigation masters entered an official and popular discourse of hostility, amid complaints that the masters incited a gullible population to become too litiginous. Fujian and the southeast coast were centres for litigation, and an entire chapter is devoted to legal culture in that region.