self-enforcing

self-en·forc·ing

(sĕlf′ĕn-fôr′sĭng)
adj.
Self-executing.
References in periodicals archive ?
The regional broadening of economic growth is a particularly supportive factor which is self-enforcing and reduces the risk of an imminent deceleration of the current growth trend.
Protecting ratepayers, who pay for Lifeline through an assessment on their phone bills, by setting a self-enforcing budget cap on the program
Another benefit smart contracts offer is that they can be self-executing and self-enforcing, eliminating the need for intermediaries in a transaction.
This type of law costs next to nothing in state expense, and is self-enforcing.
As with the smoke free public places law, this is a popular measure that will largely be self-enforcing.
Much of this work is institutional-theoretical analysis, as in Alexander Salter's approach ("Is There a Self-Enforcing Monetary Constitution?
Indeed, when there are more than two parties, reputations become possible, strengthening self-enforcing property rights still further.
Where we have implemented 20mph schemes in the city centre we have had a significant reduction in the number of accidents and excellent compliance from drivers making the scheme self-enforcing.
Michelle Harrington, RoSPA's road safety manager for Wales, said: "We know that 20mph zones with traffic calming are more effective at reducing speeds and preventing accidents because the physical measures mean that the lower speed limit is self-enforcing.
If firewalls are strong, or redundancy and resilience allow quick recovery, or the prospect of a self-enforcing response ("an electric fence") seems possible, an attack becomes less attractive.
The self-enforcing constraint is the major analytic distinction between international law and domestic law where it is usually safe to assume that parties can rely on government to enforce the law.
Examples of specific topics include treaty reservations and the economics of Article 21(1) of the Vienna Convention, the diffusion of bilateral investment treaties (1960-2000), explanations of resistance to interstate dispute resolution mechanisms, judicial independence in international tribunals, self-enforcing voting in international organizations, public versus private enforcement of international economic law, economic analysis of state and individual responsibility under international law, the economics of alliances, and optimal war and jus ad bellum.