preclusion


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Related to preclusion: Claim preclusion

pre·clude

 (prĭ-klo͞od′)
tr.v. pre·clud·ed, pre·clud·ing, pre·cludes
1. To make impossible, as by action taken in advance; prevent. See Synonyms at prevent.
2. To exclude or prevent (someone) from a given condition or activity: Modesty precludes me from accepting the honor.

[Latin praeclūdere : prae-, pre- + claudere, to close.]

pre·clu′sion (-klo͞o′zhən) n.
pre·clu′sive (-klo͞o′sĭv, -zĭv) adj.
pre·clu′sive·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.preclusion - the act of preventing something by anticipating and disposing of it effectively
prevention, bar - the act of preventing; "there was no bar against leaving"; "money was allocated to study the cause and prevention of influenza"

preclusion

noun
Translations

preclusion

n
(of possibility)Ausschließung f, → Ausschluss m
(= prevention)Verhinderung f
References in periodicals archive ?
Through funding support from the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America (ELCA), Lutheran Church in Liberia Malaria Program currently implements its malaria prevention project in ten catchment communities in Bong County, using different communication channels and a chain of Community Health Volunteers (CHV) to convey malaria preclusion messages among the local population .
"We respectfully disagree with our dissenting colleagues, however, on the issue whether the failure to provide the CPL 710.30 notice warrants preclusion of those statements.
In their appeal of the jury's adverse decision, the original plaintiffs argued that even if the conditions for offensive issue preclusion had been met, the second judge abused his discretion because the admission of the first judge's findings "hopelessly confused the jury" and unfairly prejudiced them.
Medicare Advantage (MA) and Part D plans will begin rejecting or denying claims submitted for payment for Part D drugs and MA services and items prescribed or furnished by an individual or entity on the Preclusion List.
Mescall and Roy Clarke withdrew during the meeting as they felt the preclusion of those who hadn't been members 14 days ahead of the AGM compromised their prospects, while Stephen Thorne had withdrawn ahead of the event.
"Even assuming the issue of injury had been actually and essentially determined in Hately Iwhich it was notthe district court nevertheless erred in applying issue preclusion because Virginia ...
Where (1) Puerto Rico courts concluded in preliminary hearings that weapons charges against a defendant were not supported by probable cause, (2) the defendant then pleaded guilty to equivalent federal charges based on the same conduct and (3) he later moved to dismiss the federal indictment on double jeopardy and issue preclusion grounds, a U.S.
But it persists in providing only a generalized discussion of preclusion doctrine that is untethered to specific findings in the NLRB proceeding.
Ashe stands for the proposition that issue preclusion is part of the
Beyond taking stock of the entire disquisition, the Conclusion will submit that, independently of who acts as nominal claimant, such suits and settlements operate more legitimately when they punctiliously stay within the limits set by the principles of preclusion. it will propose that they may thus better survive any generalized attempt to discard them as superfluous or frivolous.
preclusion." (29) The First Circuit expounded this notion in
Bayer Corp., (145) the respondent invoked American Pipe and another case in support of the argument that an absent member of a putative class should be treated as a party for preclusion purposes.