“After careful consideration, we have decided that we like the word `conclusive`, and we are concerned about its omission in the English language,” Judge Walter Urbigkit said in a footnote to a report released Tuesday in a medical malpractice lawsuit. The latter places universities and high schools in something like organic relationships. They depend on each other; universities are the normal destination of schools, schools the normal sources of supply for universities; And so the training has a certain chance of being continuous, preparatory in one case, conclusive in the other. WALLACE: This week, you said that New York Democratic Senator Chuck Schumer — that his role in leading the U.S. prosecutors` investigation while chairing the Democratic Senate Campaign Committee — is a conflict of interest. Has he crossed a line here? SPECTER: I think he did. And I confronted Senator Schumer about this on Thursday at the Justice Committee meeting, eyes in my eyes. But let`s look at what the facts are: Senator Schumer is leading the investigation, and the day after Senator Domenici testified, he put his name on the Democratic Senators` Campaign Committee and criticized — or really argued — that he should not be re-elected. Well, I think the Judiciary Committee`s investigation should have at least a modicum of objectivity, and if Mr. Schumer is doing a job to defeat Senator Domenici, what he is now — that`s his job as chairman of the Democratic Senate Campaign Committee — let him post it on their website the next day. And then he made very conclusive statements and judgment all the time. And I asked him about this a week ago in the Judiciary Committee, and he calls it a purge, and he has taken a very political stance. Now he has the right to do so.
He is a politician and I am a politician. But I don`t think he can do both things at once without having a conflict of interest, but he has to decide. I conducted a search for Westlaw conclusions and the first case I could find (in the United States) was a 1908 New York decision attached. The case seems to use the word in the modern sense of unsupported by facts. I`m surprised this was the first use I could find, and I suspect that if I kept looking in other sources like textbooks, there would be earlier uses. Conclusive is a common legal term, and I didn`t find Spector`s use of the word unusual. (I am a lawyer.) There is a lot of talk about the relevance of oral arguments. Some jurisdictions require that complaints be filed with factual allegations that demonstrate that the plaintiff has a valid claim or cause of action. These jurisdictions have factual proposals that only allow conclusive claims. Other jurisdictions, such as federal courts, have rules for settling notices and allow for conclusive allegations.
The idea is that conclusive allegations can inform the defendant of the nature of the claim and that the defendant can uncover the facts through discovery. On the other hand, a defendant invoking the jury may oppose a claim by the debtor if it is not based on facts constituting an application or cause of action. These facts are sometimes referred to as “ultimate facts” to distinguish them from “conclusive facts.” Even if it does rely on jurisdictions, the plaintiff does not have to rely on the evidence he or she would use to prove the claim. So, for the new meaning, we have examples of New York State that began in 1908 and reached the newspapers in 1930, with a possible mention of SCOTUS in 1943 and a Judge from Wyoming who again deemed it necessary to justify the term in 1987. It`s clear that lawyers — including Senator Specter — generally find this “low-key” today, but it seems to be the result of a lawsuit that has taken place in American legal discourse over the past century. Justice Urbigkit said the word and its definition of Wyoming was proposed by his articling student, whom he described as a kind of linguist. A fine article by a Texas lawyer, Bryan Garner, on page 235 of “The State of The Language: 1990s Edition,” edited by Ricks and Michaels, Faber and Faber 1990, gives this word as an excellent example of “legal neologisms that. remain non-words… “, with a lot of references. I recommend it! The word has also appeared recently in English legal usage (but unfortunately not in Scottish); The United Kingdom`s primary case law database, Justis, presents nine examples of their use, of which only two date from before 1994 (these by the same judge, Lord Wilberforce, in 1972 and 1981). “We are now announcing that from now on, `conclusively` will be used appropriately in the opinions of this court,” the judge wrote. “In addition, its use in briefs subject to review by the Court is welcome.
Webster`s, attention!“ with respect to, on the basis of or consisting of a conclusion (sinn 8) We agree that the applicant`s application is conclusive and does not adequately state the factual basis of his claim – Lavergne v. Western Company of North America Since the District Court did not specify on what evidence its conclusive conclusions were based, it is worth mentioning the other documents published before 1927, which were presented as evidence, and excerpts from which the record is filed, but on which the government does not explicitly rely on the issue of violence and violence. While some people feel that the legal world is already too heavy because of the heavy language in court documents, Justice Urbigkit says the word is conclusive because his court wants to be concise. Some Websters, in fact, had already paid attention to this. Webster`s New International Dictionary of the English Language, 2nd edition, recognizes the word conclusive as an adjective with a conclusive meaning, but notes that its use is rare.