Also found in: Dictionary, Legal.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for emptor

References in periodicals archive ?
Pink Sheets: VGPM) announced today that Pink Sheets has completed its review of the disclosure information provided by the Company and has removed the caveat emptor symbol it placed on its website pertaining to the Company.
Generally, the court said, the rule of caveat emptor (buyer beware) prevails in real estate transactions, and while the seller did not fraudulently misrepresent the status of the house to the purchaser, the spirit of equity moved the court to grant recision of the contract of sale and the recovery of the down payment.
In other words, caveat emptor applied: if you didn't ask the question, you couldn't complain that you weren't given the answer.
When it comes to technology, we, as a society, and as individuals, have failed to heed the age-old admonitions of caveat emptor and moderation in all things.
Pre-sale disclosure laws seek to modify the caveat emptor concept by requiring the seller to assist the buyer in its due diligence efforts by providing an FDD.
Now that the statute of limitations on these crimes has expired, CAVEAT EMPTOR is participant author Ken Perenyi's confession, and basically tells how he pulled it off.
Caveat emptor, "let the buyer beware," is a caution that has taken on new relevance in the horticultural press.
Consumer rights were summed up in one Latin phrase, caveat emptor.
In the commercial world, caveat emptor means that the buyer bears the risk for the quality of goods purchased unless they are covered by the seller's warranty.
By spelling out the rights and remedies of the consumers in a market so far dominated by organized manufacturers and traders of goods and providers of various types of services, the Act makes the dictum, caveat emptor ('buyer beware') a thing of the past.
The final two means of slave transfer listed in table 1 are commercial auctions involving sales with warranty and those involving caveat emptor.
Because of this, the courts have developed the legal doctrine known as caveat emptor or, translated, let the buyer beware.
It would be prudent to apply the ancient doctrine of caveat emptor (let the buyer beware).
Most people are familiar with the Latin phrase, Caveat emptor, "Let the buyer beware.
Purchasing property is thus subject to caveat emptor.