nonmutual

nonmutual

(ˌnɒnˈmjuːtʃʊəl)
adj
not mutual
References in periodicals archive ?
nonmutual collateral estoppel--should not apply in suits against the
similar to the modern civil law doctrine of defensive nonmutual issue
It also may be revealed, as we saw earlier, in nonmutual human relationships, such as those between teacher and student.
The rise of nonmutual preclusion diminishes the significance of party status, but it does not nullify the distinction between parties and nonparties, even in public-law cases brought against the government.
government is not prohibited by nonmutual offensive collateral estoppel from relitigating issue); United States v.
nonmutual arbitration clause substantively unconscionable); Iwen v.
2005) (applying exemption from nonmutual collateral estoppel rule to state governments).
Except for analytical purposes, any noninteractive, nonmutual, ahistorical, or segmented description of behavior falls outside the disciplinary fair share of interbehavioral psychologists.
(19) Ferreira rebuts a long-established reading of Kierkegaard's Works of Love as presenting "an ethic that is asocial, otherworldly, nonmutual, and unlivable" (Love's 6).
It continues to a twenty-first century political economy in which (1) a multitude of "fringe" financial institutions prevent growing numbers of Americans from accumulating capital at all by exploiting their desperate straits; (2) other, putatively more respectable such institutions effectively slow the rate at which many Americans can accumulate capital by extracting opaque "fees" from them in lending and even in holding their savings (upon which the banks profit by lending); and (3) the same institutions facilitate further accumulation by those elites--the proverbial "one percent"--who have already amassed, or inherited, massive accumulations, including ownership stakes in the shareholder-held (i.e., nonmutual) commercial banks themselves.
US troops will come at the sufferance of the Filipino people, to guarantee the security of Americans at home, under unequal and nonmutual accords.