alienable

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  • adj

Antonyms for alienable

transferable to another owner

References in periodicals archive ?
Specifically, this new virtual property legislation must be geared toward freer alienability.
1952) (describing alienability of rights of entry for future interests); T.
see Lee Anne Fennell, Adjusting Alienability, 122 Harv.
Also at stake is clarity of title to a large part of the real property in the United States, because mortgage-title-system problems implicate the alienability of real property itself.
This account is characterised by the 'bundle of rights metaphor', which holds that private property is really a bundle of rights, or at least three principle rights: use, exclusivity, and alienability.
29) Schwartz's model, in this respect, is predicated on the assumption that free alienability is not "an inexorable aspect of information-property.
Hence the alienability or inalienability of any human right depends upon none but the person himself.
56) Default entitlement settings along with disclosure, alienability, and liability rules all operate to confer the value of consumer financial data to banks rather than customers.
Emerging from this case law is a theme relevant to wildlife management today: although the public trust doctrine limits the alienability of trust resources, it does not preclude alienation that benefits the public interest.
particularly, alienability enables the development of "patent
As Margaret Radin and others have shown, however, alienability is not a necessary condition for property.
The chapter aims in part to bring to view those liberatory dimension of Lockean liberalism that often go unremarked--his insistence on the alienability of paternal authority and on the fact that political personhood is constructed not born.
88) Historically, contracts void for violating public policy have included protective types such as unconscionable agreements or overreaching restraints on trade or alienability, (89) as well as more general public policy grounds such as contract with businesses not registered in the state, (90) contracts with an illegal purpose or subject matter, (91) or those that regulate a transaction that the jurisdiction believes should not be allowed, such as for-profit surrogacy arrangements.
Rather, it suggests that civil law limits the owner's alienability of property more than the common law does.