an act of adjudicating.
the act of a court in making an order, judgment, or decree.
a judicial decision or sentence.
a court decree in bankruptcy.
Instead of rushing the adjudication process, parole would be more appropriate.
John Negroponte on ISIS: ‘There Are Difficult Choices Ahead’ Eleanor Clift August 22, 2014
The adjudication of the Daily Beast office was clear and emphatic: penguin, penguin, penguin.
How Monty The Penguin Won Christmas: Britain’s Epic, Emotional Commercials Tim Teeman November 15, 2014
But there is no way they can help make the NFL a replacement for the adjudication process the courts system can deliver.
Don’t Blame The NFL And Colleges For Mishandling Assault Cases Emily Shire September 18, 2014
There are no uniform standards for how agencies make this adjudication.
How Did He Get Clearance? Miranda Green June 12, 2013
The difficulties of adjudication were great; I think insuperable.
The Miscellaneous Writings and Speeches of Lord Macaulay, Vol. 4 (of 4) Thomas Babington Macaulay
The claims against France, since 1800, are now in the course of adjudication.
Thirty Years’ View (Vol. I of 2) Thomas Hart Benton
After one month, and within a year from the adjudication of bankruptcy, the bankrupt may apply for a discharge.
Putnam’s Handy Law Book for the Layman Albert Sidney Bolles
Power to Court to call on Captors to proceed to adjudication.
International Law. A Treatise. Volume II (of 2) Lassa Francis Oppenheim
Therefore as all that adjudication turns solely on the name (nomen), the punishment is called ignominy.
Cicero’s Tusculan Disputations Marcus Tullius Cicero
The captor should bring his prize into port for adjudication by the court.
International Law George Grafton Wilson and George Fox Tucker
1690s, from French adjudication or directly from Late Latin adjudicationem (nominative adjudicatio), noun of action from past participle stem of adjudicare (see adjudge).
to pronounce or decree by judicial sentence. to settle or determine (an issue or dispute) judicially. to sit in judgment (usually followed by upon). Historical Examples I don’t think that the adjudicative proceeding had been completed. Warren Commission (11 of 26): Hearings Vol. XI (of 15) The President’s Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy […]
to pronounce or decree by judicial sentence. to settle or determine (an issue or dispute) judicially. to sit in judgment (usually followed by upon). Contemporary Examples If it passed muster with an adjudicator, it would be put on at the local playhouse. Angelina Jolie’s New Muse: The Rise of Jack O’Connell, Star of the WWII […]
something added to another thing but not essential to it. a person associated with lesser status, rank, authority, etc., in some duty or service; assistant. a person working at an institution, as a college or university, without having full or permanent status: My lawyer works two nights a week as an adjunct, teaching business law […]
- Adjunct professor
a professor employed by a college or university for a specific purpose or length of time and often part-time. Contemporary Examples Lorenza is currently an adjunct professor of Journalism at the USC Annenberg School for Communication. Christopher Plummer’s Depths Lorenza Muñoz June 1, 2011 Garry Wills is an adjunct professor of history at Northwestern University. […]