litigate

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litigate

[lit′əgāt]
(in law) to carry on a suit or to contest.
References in periodicals archive ?
Plaintiffs need not lose all recourse and bad behavior can still be litigable under express exceptions to the preemption clause, such as fraud or misrepresentation of data, or misleading direct-to-consumer advertising.
Judges and commentators commonly attempt to demonstrate the absurdity of enforcing any family agreements by arguing that some family agreements are trivial and could hardly have been contemplated to give rise to litigable rights.
A survey of more than five thousand households indicated that during the previous three years just over a third of them had perceived one or more grievances of certain litigable types; 71.
To make such promises, implicit or not, without monitoring the product's success from the user's perspective would seem professionally irresponsible and maybe even litigable.
And of course, "census-taking" is not just controvertible, it's also litigable.
as the French see it, every lapse must now have a legal remedy, and the millennium will have arrived only when all social existence has become litigable, and everything wronged--from vegetables to women--has a way to find vindication in a court of law.
The Dague majority argued that contingency enhancement "would make the setting of fees more complex and arbitrary, hence more unpredictable, and hence more litigable.
Nonetheless, the taxpayer in TAM 9346002 may have a litigable position, since Rev.
The law makes expropriation so complex and easily litigable that it was virtually doomed from the start.
soon a litigable question arises concerning the injurious side effects
1981) ("In effect, [a declaratory judgment action] brings to the present a litigable controversy, which otherwise might only be tried in the future.
The difference of finality outweighed competing interests because "there be a visible end to the litigable aspect of the criminal process.