warrant

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Synonyms for warrant

Synonyms for warrant

a justifying fact or consideration

something given to guarantee the repayment of a loan or the fulfillment of an obligation

an assumption of responsibility, as one given by a manufacturer, for the quality, worth, or durability of a product

a declaration that one will or will not do a certain thing

proof of legal permission to do something

to assume responsibility for the quality, worth, or durability of

to be a proper or sufficient occasion for

Synonyms for warrant

a type of security issued by a corporation (usually together with a bond or preferred stock) that gives the holder the right to purchase a certain amount of common stock at a stated price

a written assurance that some product or service will be provided or will meet certain specifications

show to be reasonable or provide adequate ground for

Synonyms

Related Words

stand behind and guarantee the quality, accuracy, or condition of

References in periodicals archive ?
Washington DC [United States] January 20 ( ANI ): United States President Donald Trump has signed a bill into a law renewing the National Security Agency's (NSA) warrantless internet surveillance program for another six years.
The USA Rights Act would put an end to warrantless access to that database.
That amendment safeguards Americans' right to be free from unreasonable searches and prohibits the government from engaging in warrantless searches.
Part II looks at the historical background of these issues, specifically tracing the history of the Fourth Amendment; the exceptions that provide for valid, warrantless searches and seizures; and the evolving definition of the right to privacy.
3) At trial, the accused sought the exclusion of this evidence under section 24(2) of the Charter on the basis that the warrantless search of the phone violated his section 8 right to be secure against unreasonable searches and seizures.
However, the government continued to redact crucial portions of the memo that would answer a primary remaining question about the history of Stellarwind: What prompted the Justice Department to conclude in early 2004 that one aspect of the program, which collected records about Americans' emails in bulk, was illegal -- even though it permitted other aspects, like warrantless wiretapping and the bulk collection of Americans' phone records, to continue?
Last year Obama signed a five-year extension - and expansion - of the broad electronic eavesdropping powers that legalized the Bush administration's warrantless wiretapping program.
After waiting until the end of the year, Congress rushed to extend the authorization for warrantless surveillance without debate.
14) In that case, the Court held that the circumstances presented "special facts" that justified the challenged warrantless and nonconsensual blood draw.
Lawyers for Neil Entwistle had sought a re-trial, arguing evidence obtained during the warrantless searches of the family home in Massachusetts while police were looking for his wife and daughter should have been dismissed.
Klager expanded the reach of warrantless searches by holding that an administrative inspection of a taxidermy business did not violate the Fourth Amendment's restriction against unreasonable searches and seizures.
Finally, it proposes that courts should shift the bulk of the balancing of individual privacy interests against state objectives from section 8 to subsection 24(2) in cases involving a warrantless search or seizure by agents of the state.
In spite of the presumption that a police officer's entry without a warrant into a home is unlawful, both state and federal courts consistently have held that various situations exist that because of their nature permit a warrantless search.
In addition, under a government-sponsored bill currently pending in the Knesset, ILITA would be authorized to impose civil sanctions up to $1 million and would have far-reaching powers of interrogation, search, and seizure, including, in limited circumstances, warrantless searches of computer data.
Instead, the notion that bare probable cause that a crime might have been committed suffices to justify a warrantless arrest, or issuance of an arrest warrant, dates back only to roughly the middle of the nineteenth century.