overinclusiveness

overinclusiveness

[-inklo̅o̅′sivnəs]
Etymology: AS, ofer + L, includere, to include
a type of association disorder observed in some schizophrenia patients. The individual is unable to think in a precise manner because of an inability to keep irrelevant elements outside perceptual boundaries.
References in periodicals archive ?
conduct, but it does avoid the overinclusiveness of a blanket ban.
as decisionmakers chafe at their under- or overinclusiveness.
114) In Indiana Civil Liberties Union, however, the court went even further--foreshadowing the First Circuit's decision in Rideout II--and maintained that the law would not even pass a constitutional challenge under intermediate scrutiny due to its overinclusiveness.
The second problem is the overinclusiveness of Lykke's suggested definition of strategy--ends, ways, and means.
the reasons for the statute (the problem of overinclusiveness or
Conventional anxieties about overinclusiveness and underinclusiveness that attend any rule often seem heightened in the context of lists-plus-algorithms (see Schauer, 1989, pp.
This is not an area in which a realistic understanding of police practices raises any serious concerns about the overinclusiveness of a flat rule or the need for contextual judgment.
445) It is important to note that some overinclusiveness is harmless when the cost is minor.
Although research definitions are not immune to overinclusiveness, the majority of attempts to operationalize EI have begun from some conceptual analysis of the construct.
For the framework to avoid overinclusiveness, it should not apply
broadly, it would prevent the overinclusiveness that could result in an