to forfeiture

68 examples (0.03 sec)
  • During much of the 19th century there was not much attention paid to forfeiture laws.
  • Each man was subject to forfeiture of three months' pay.
  • Can the punishment be made to extend to forfeiture of land or goods? Cited from School History of North Carolina, by John W. Moore
  • Similar to all property in Nevada, property held by allodial title is subject to forfeiture for criminal conduct.
  • If the station had been continuously silent for a full year, the broadcast license would have been subject to forfeiture and cancellation.
  • If the owner files a claim, the government has 90 days to prove that the property is subject to forfeiture.
  • For more serious or deliberate infractions, the goods in question may be seized or subject to forfeiture.
  • In early April a military court sentenced him to forfeiture of his nobleman's status and resettlement on imperial lands.
  • The reason for this is because the funds would be subject to forfeiture if Bonventre is convicted of criminal charges.
  • On the other hand, it is undoubtedly true that every subordinate corporate right ought to be subject to control, to superior direction, and even to forfeiture upon just cause. Cited from Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. II. (of 12), by Burke
  • Blind -- sentenced by court-martial to forfeiture of pay without confinement. Cited from Rhymes of the Rookies, by W. E. Christian
  • Then, without having recourse to forfeiture, the justice of commissaries, he sprang upon the old mouse and squeezed him to death. Cited from Droll Stories, Complete, by Honore de Balzac
  • Many decurions illegally left their positions in an attempt to seek relief from this burden; if caught, they would be subject to forfeiture of their property or even execution.
  • In the worst-case scenario the BCS could also be subject to forfeiture and seizure proceedings.
  • The provision provides that any property used to commit or facilitate infringement of intellectual property rights would be subject to forfeiture to the United States Government.
  • The customs officials told Captain Smith that the slaves were illegal in Bermuda and subject to forfeiture; they ordered him to bring them ashore.
  • The burden is on the Government to establish that the property is subject to forfeiture by a "preponderance of the evidence."
  • The deposit was recoverable by the contractor under certain conditions, none of which was met, and also was subject to forfeiture under another term of the contract, the conditions of which had been met.
  • In the early 21st century, the United States Government began to seize domain names, on the legal theory that they were property used in criminal activities and thus subject to forfeiture.
  • These vessels were taken into a port of Alaska, where they were subjected to forfeiture, and the masters and mates fined and imprisoned. Cited from Canada under British Rule 1760-1900, by John G. Bourinot
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