excused


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  • adj

Words related to excused

granted exemption

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On Monday, the accountability court had excused Nawaz for being unwell during the hearing, the former PM left the hearing after being granted permission from the court.
3 : to let off from doing something <He was excused from chores for a week.
If you are over 65, have been on a jury within the last two years, are a member of the armed forces, medical profession or MP, you can be excused.
President Bush granted the excused absence in a memorandum he issued to all heads of executive departments and agencies in November 2003.
On the other hand, New York courts have excused performance upon the destruction of a factory or where government closure of one of two waste disposal facilities resulted in a 666% price increase.
4) So, for example, "however persistent the 'provocation' one should never be excused for violently expressing one's temper by harming a crying baby," but one might succeed in interposing a non-responsibility claim of insanity under very similar circumstances.
You may also be excused if you're a nurse, midwife or dentist.
It argued, among other things, that the ill health of the partner largely responsible for generating the firm's revenue excused it from paying.
A bill prefiled in Kentucky would let mothers caring for young children be excused from jury duty.
Justin says: Unless someone is disgualified, has the right to be excused or has a valid reason for discretionary excusal, then they must attend for jury service.
The fourth and last reason that insanity will not do is that, in some cases, advocates claim that the syndrome suffering defendants' conduct should be justified, rather than excused, and the insanity defense is clearly an excuse.
When is a contractor legally excused from performing its contract with an owner?