official coercion because defendants have definitionally
Aristotle claims that matter is indefinable, yet such a claim is incompatible with claim A; for how can matter be definitionally
posterior to natural form, if matter is absolutely indefinable.
(2.) "Binge drinking" is a term that is widely criticized for being emotive and definitionally
unclear (see McMahon, McAlaney, & Edgar, 2007; Measham, 2004b; Measham & Brain, 2005; Szmigin et al., 2008).
of Brussels, Belgium) argues that democracies have over time developed a particular strategy towards the role of law in warfare rooted in Western Civilization, which he describes as definitionally
rooted in the legacies of the Bible, Greco-Roman Antiquity, and the great works of European-American history.
It has been largely forgotten that sacrifice definitionally
signifies a form of violence, an offering made without consent, the ethical ambiguities of which are often suppressed.
Being a niche product, it cannot, definitionally
, supplant conventional banking.
The ICF has been criticized for not adequately differentiating participation from activity (at the person level) either definitionally
or in its single taxonomy of activity and participation category codes [26-27].
This counterfactual analysis is promising; however, as argued above (regarding actual versus counterfactual worlds), counterfactuals are, technically, definitionally
incompatible with facts in the unqualified or nonrelativized sense.
Dean suggests that Edelman's injunction to identify with the death drive demonstrates a fundamental misunderstanding of Lacanian and Freudian thought as a drive which is definitionally
that with which the person cannot identify.
It often seems 75 percent of Americans, not a mere 20 percent, are definitionally
victims of one thing or another--bias, bullying, fast-food advertising, slighting remarks by strangers.
Yet it seems clear that environmental ethics as the theory of environmental right conduct or the environmental good life (where the notion of life itself is, definitionally
, at stake) rests fundamentally upon the notion of 'environment' and how we understand it.
In this sense, worldview in Greater Asia does not draw a clear boundary between the natural world and the world of the supernatural, but that these worlds interpenetrate one another and these boundaries are definitionally
, symbolically and behaviorally fluid more than solid, and are regularly mediated through customary ritual and sanctioned practice on a daily basis.