incompetency

  • 21gross incompetency or recklessness — Act or conduct which is grossly incompetent or reckless according to the common judgment, that is, in the judgment of the people. Klafter v State Board of Examiners, 259 Ill 15, 102 NE 193 (ground for revocation of a professional license). See… …

    Ballentine's law dictionary

  • 22inefficiency — Incompetency; a lack of some requisite ability. Anno: 4 ALR3d 1095. Incapability, as for a public office. State ex rel. Rockwell v State Board of Education, 213 Minn 184, 6 NW2d 251, 143 ALR 503. See efficient. In ejus unius persona veteris… …

    Ballentine's law dictionary

  • 23Incompetence — In*com pe*tence, Incompetency In*com pe*tency, n. [Cf. F. incomp[ e]tence.] [1913 Webster] 1. The quality or state of being incompetent; lack of physical, intellectual, or moral ability; lack of qualifications or training (for a particular task); …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 24Francis Schuckardt — Francis Konrad Schuckardt (July 10, 1937 ndash; November 5, 2006) was an American Traditionalist Catholic independent bishop and the first known bishop in the United States to take the position of sedevacantism, a theory which holds that Pope… …

    Wikipedia

  • 25Disabilities — disability dis a*bil i*ty, n.; pl. {Disabilities}. 1. State of being disabled; deprivation or want of ability; absence of competent physical, intellectual, or moral power, means, fitness, and the like. [1913 Webster] Grossest faults, or… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 26disability — dis a*bil i*ty, n.; pl. {Disabilities}. 1. State of being disabled; deprivation or want of ability; absence of competent physical, intellectual, or moral power, means, fitness, and the like. [1913 Webster] Grossest faults, or disabilities to… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 27Insanity defense — For similar defences in Canada and Australia, see mental disorder defence …

    Wikipedia

  • 28Court clerk — A court clerk (British English clerk to the court; American English clerk of the court or clerk of court) is an officer of the court whose responsibilities include maintaining the records of a court. Another duty is to administer oaths to… …

    Wikipedia

  • 29Government of Oklahoma — The government of the US State of Oklahoma, established by the Oklahoma Constitution, is a republican democracy modeled after the Federal government of the United States. The state government has three branches: the executive, legislative, and… …

    Wikipedia

  • 30Donald Ray Wallace — Jr., a 47 year old white male, was executed by lethal injection at the Indiana State Prison in Michigan City, Indiana on March 10, 2005. Wallace was found guilty of the 1980 murder of Patrick Gilligan, a 30 year old white male, Teresa Gilligan, a …

    Wikipedia

  • 31Under the Dome —   …

    Wikipedia

  • 32incompetence — /in kom pi teuhns/, n. 1. the quality or condition of being incompetent; lack of ability. 2. Law. the condition of lacking power to act with legal effectiveness. Also, incompetency. [1655 65; var. (with ENCE for ENCY) of earlier incompetency. See …

    Universalium

  • 33Juvenile Courts — • Tribunals for the trial of children charged with crimes or offences Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Juvenile Courts     Juvenile Courts      …

    Catholic encyclopedia

  • 34competent — com·pe·tent / käm pə tənt/ adj 1: having or showing requisite or adequate ability or qualities a competent lawyer competent representation by counsel 2 a: free from addiction or mental defect that renders one incapable of taking care of oneself… …

    Law dictionary

  • 35disability — noun a) State of being disabled; deprivation or want of ability; absence of competent physical, intellectual, or moral power, means, fitness, and the like. Grossest faults, or disabilities to perform what was covenanted. . b) Want of legal… …

    Wiktionary

  • 36incapacity — Want of legal, physical, or intellectual capacity; want of power or ability to take or dispose; want of legal ability to act. Inefficiency; incompetency; lack of adequate power. The quality or state of being incapable, want of capacity, lack of… …

    Black's law dictionary

  • 37incapacity — Want of legal, physical, or intellectual capacity; want of power or ability to take or dispose; want of legal ability to act. Inefficiency; incompetency; lack of adequate power. The quality or state of being incapable, want of capacity, lack of… …

    Black's law dictionary

  • 38invalidism — A condition of chronic ill health, sometimes coinciding with mental incompetency, but by no means the equivalent of mental incompetency. Groff v Stitzer, 77 NJ Eq 260, 77 A 46 …

    Ballentine's law dictionary

  • 39incompetence — noun 1. lack of physical or intellectual ability or qualifications (Freq. 1) • Syn: ↑incompetency • Ant: ↑competence • Derivationally related forms: ↑incompetent (for: ↑ …

    Useful english dictionary

  • 40WITNESS — (Heb. עֵד, one that has personal knowledge of an event or a fact. The evidence of at least two witnesses was required for convicting the accused (Num. 35:30; Deut. 17:6; 19:15; cf. I Kings 21:10, 13). Commercial transactions of importance took… …

    Encyclopedia of Judaism