adjudicate

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Related to adjudicative: Adjudicative Facts

adjudicate

(ă-jood′ĭ-kāt″) [L. adjudicare, to award a judgment, judge]
To issue or make a judgment in a court of law, e.g., regarding malpractice.
adjudication (-jood″ĭ-kā′shŏn) adjudicator (-jood′ĭ-kāt″ŏr)

adjudicate (əjōō´dikāt´),

v the final step in dental peer review at which the dental peer review committee renders a formal, nonlegal decision on a case.
References in periodicals archive ?
models of adjudicative representation, each of which presents different
Because adjudicative decisions are always normative, they can only be defended through normative arguments.
59) Yet Anderson, as noted, applied that deference to an adjudicative fact.
Specifically, as to core matters, the choice of forum between the bankruptcy courts and the arbitral tribunal will now require a two-step inquiry: the first into the arbitrability of the claim under the "inherent conflict" test of McMahon, (57) and the second into the constitutionality of the adjudicative power of the bankruptcy courts regarding certain core matters under the two-prong test of Stern.
Another kind of adjudicative unfairness may arise when the adjudicator fails to address issues raised by the parties.
The Article then argues that Congress, accordingly, should also be able to delimit the President's general Article II managerial authority over adjudicative officials more than those exercising enforcement and regulatory functions.
Under the adjudicative model, the practical orientation of criminal
A third problem with the best-interests standard in the context of an adjudicative regime is that the accuracy of a decisionmaker's prediction depends, in significant part, on the future behavior of both parents, and that behavior is itself dependent on the parents' reaction to the decisionmaker's ruling.
The state Supreme Court decision to support a law enacted in May, combined with action by Tennessee that clears the way for a similar system to go into effect next July, leaves Alabama as the only state to maintain a court-based adjudicative system for settling workers' comp claims.
They discuss interviewing for retrospective insanity defenses, here and now adjudicative competency assessments, and forward-looking predisposition assessments, then sexual, violent, and adolescent offenders, and third-party sources of information in forensic mental health evaluations.
The new rules introduce more flexibility for adjudicative powers, providing better-adapted tools for public authorities to use taxpayers' money in a more strategic way when carrying out works, buying goods and services, or delegating management of a public service to an operator.
The adjudicative process in the Eanna temple was similar to that of the secular courts in many respects but not in all.