Legal Dictionary

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  1. E Contra

    On the contrary; on the other hand.
    From the opposite; on the contrary.
  2. E Converso

    Conversely. On the other hand; on the contrary. Equivalent to e contra.
    On the other side or hand; on the contrary.
  3. E Mera Gratia

    Of mere favor.
    Out of mere grace or favor.
  4. E Pluribus Unum

    E pluribus unum (/ˈiː ˈpluːrᵻbəs ˈuːnəm/; Latin: [ˈeː ˈpluːrɪbʊs ˈuːnũː])—Latin for "Out of many, one" (alternatively translated as "One out of many" or "One from many") — is a 13-letter traditional motto of the United States of America, appearing on the Great Seal along with Annuit cœptis (Latin for "It approves the undertaking") and Novus ordo seclorum (Latin for "New order of the ages"), and adopted by an Act of Congress in 1782. Never codified by law, E [...]
    A Latin phrase that is the motto of the USA and states: Out of many, one or more commonly One for all and all for one.
    One from more. The motto of the arms of the United States.
  5. E-governance

    Electronic governance or e-governance is the application of information and communication technology (ICT) for delivering government services, exchange of information, communication transactions, integration of various stand-alone systems and services between government-to-customer (G2C), government-to-business (G2B), government-to-government (G2G) as well as back office processes and interactions within the entire government framework. Through e-governance, government services will be made [...]
  6. E-Government Act Of 2002

    The E-Government Act of 2002 (Pub.L. 107–347, 116 Stat. 2899, 44 U.S.C. § 101, H.R. 2458/S. 803), is a United States statute enacted on December 17, 2002, with an effective date for most provisions of April 17, 2003. Its stated purpose is to improve the management and promotion of electronic government services and processes by establishing a Federal Chief Information Officer within the Office of Management and Budget, and by establishing a framework of measures that [...]
  7. E-LABEL Act

    The Enhance Labeling, Accessing, and Branding of Electronic Licenses Act of 2014 or the E-LABEL Act (H.R. 5161) is a bill that would direct the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) to allow manufacturers of electronic devices with a screen to display information required by the agency digitally on the screen rather than on a label affixed to the device. The bill was introduced into the United States House of Representatives during the 113th United States Congress.
  8. Ea Est Accipienda Interpretatio, Quae Vitio Caret

    That interpretation is to be accepted which is without fault.
    That interpretation is to be received [or adopted] which is free from fault [or wrong.] The law will not intend a wrong. Bac. Max. 17, (in reg. 3.)
  9. Ea Intentione

    With that intention.
    With that intent. Held not to make a cendition, but a confl-dence and trust. Dyer, 138 b.
  10. Ea Quae Commendandi Causa In Venditionibus Dicuntur Si Palam Appareant Venditorem Non Obligant

    Those things which are said on sales, in the way of commendation, lf [the qualities of the thing sold] appear openly, do not bind the seller. Dig. 18, 1, 43, pr.
    Those things which are said in commendation at sales, if they appear openly, do not bind the seller.
  11. Ea Quae Dari Impossibilia Sunt, Vel Quae In Rerum Natura Non Sunt, Pro Non Adjectis Habentur

    Those things which it is impossible to give or which are not in being are held not to apply.
  12. Ea Quae Dari Impossibilia Sunt, Vel Quae In Rerun Natura Non Sunt, Pro Non Adjectis Habentur

    Those things which are impossible to be given or which are not in the nature of things, are regarded as not added, [as no part of an agreement] Dig. 50, 17, 135.
  13. Ea Quae In Curia Nostra Rite Acta Sunt Debitae Execution Demandari Debent

    Co. Litt 289. Those things which are properly transacted in our court ought to be committed to a due execution.
  14. Ea Quae In Curia Nostra Rite Acta Sunt Debitae Execution Demandari Debet

    Those things which are regularly done in our court should be included in the execution debt.
  15. Ea Quae Raro Accidunt Non Temere In Agendis Negotiis Computantur

    Those things which rarely happen are not rashly taken into account in business transactions.
    Those things which rarely happen are not to be taken into account in the transaction of business, without sufficient reason. Dig. 50, 17, 64.
  16. Each

    A distributive adjective pronoun, which denotes or refers to every one of the persons or things mentioned; every one of two or more persons or things, composing the whole, separately considered. The effect of this word, used in the covenants of a bond, is to create a several obligation. Seiler v. State, 160 Ind. 605, 67 N. H. 448; Knickerbocker v. People, 102 III. 233; Costi-gan v. Lunt, 104 Mass. 219.
  17. Eadem Causa Diversis Rationibus Coram Judicibus Ecclesiasticis Et Secularibus Ventilatur

    2 Inst. 622. The same cause is argued upon different principles before ecclesiastical and secular judges.
    The same cause is with different reasons argued before both ecclesiastical and secular judges.
  18. Eadem Est Ratio, Eadem Est Lex

    The same reason, the same law. See 7 Pick. (Mass.) 493.
    The same reason, the same law. Charles River Bridge v. Warren Bridge, 7 Pick. (Mass.) 493.
  19. Eadem Mens Praesumitur Regis Quae Est Juris Et Quae Esse Debet, Praesertim In Dubiis

    Hob. 154. The mind of the sovereign is presumed to be coincident with that of the law, and with that which it ought to be, especially in ambiguous matters.
  20. Eadem Mens Praesumitur Regis Quae Est Juris Et Quae Esse Debet, Proesertim In Dubiis

    The king’s mind is presumed to be in accord with law and as it should be, especially in doubtful matters.

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