Kitap hukuk hakkında. - The book is about the law.
Ceza hukuku, ceza yasası olarak da bilinen, bir suç olarak sınıflandırılmış olan bir hareket için takibat gerektirir. - Criminal law, also known as penal law, involves prosecution for an act that has been classified as a crime.
Yasalar örümcek ağı gibidir, küçük sinekleri yakalayabilirler fakat yaban arısı ve eşek arılarının geçmesine izin verirler. - Laws are like cobwebs, which may catch small flies, but let wasps and hornets break through.
Yeni yasalar devrimin tohumlarını ekti. - The new laws sowed the seeds of revolution.
Law or the law is all the professions which deal with advising people about the law, representing people in court, or giving decisions and punishments. A career in law is becoming increasingly attractive to young people Nearly 100 law firms are being referred to the Solicitors' Disciplinary Tribunal
In mathematics: The rule according to which anything, as the change of value of a variable, or the value of the terms of a series, proceeds; mode or order of sequence
legal document setting forth rules governing a particular kind of activity; "there is a law against kidnapping"
the learned profession that is mastered by graduate study in a law school and that is responsible for the judicial system; "he studied law at Yale" a rule or body of rules of conduct inherent in human nature and essential to or binding upon human society a generalization that describes recurring facts or events in nature; "the laws of thermodynamics" legal document setting forth rules governing a particular kind of activity; "there is a law against kidnapping" the collection of rules imposed by authority; "civilization presupposes respect for the law"; "the great problem for jurisprudence to allow freedom while enforcing order
A rule of conduct established and enforced by the authority, legislation, or custom of a given community, state, or nation
If you say that someone is a law unto himself or herself, you mean that they behave in an independent way, ignoring laws, rules, or conventional ways of doing things. Some of the landowners were a law unto themselves. There was nobody to check their excesses and they exploited the people
The system of rules providing a basis for society to function harmoniously and efficiently In New South Wales there is both Statute Law and Common Law Leader of the Government: In the Legislative Assembly, the Premier; in the Legislative Council, a Government Member, elected to manage proceedings on behalf of the Government Leader of the House: A person appointed from the government party or parties, to organise and arrange the proceedings of the House Leader of the Opposition: A Member elected by the Opposition to lead them and to 'shadow' the Premier
If someone takes the law into their own hands, they punish someone or do something to put a situation right, instead of waiting for the police or the legal system to take action. The speeding motorist was pinned to the ground by angry locals who took the law into their own hands until police arrived
Rule of conduct determined by the people through their elected representatives, or by direct vote
Genus: A rule Differentia: Pre-defined, specifying the permissible actions of men Link: Article
rules and principles of conduct promulgated by the legislature, court decisions, or local customs
a generalization that describes recurring facts or events in nature; "the laws of thermodynamics"
All the rules of conduct that have been approved by the government and which are in force over a certain territory and which must be obeyed by all persons on that territory (eg the "laws" of Australia) Violation of these rules could lead to government action such as imprisonment or fine, or private action such as a legal judgement against the offender obtained by the person injured by the action prohibited by law Synonymous to act or statute although in common usage, "law" refers not only to legislation or statutes but also to the body of unwritten law in those states which recognize common law
Leave of Absence Without Pay An approved period of leave during which the employee is not paid, but does not terminate State service Any approved leave of absence of two pay periods or less is considered a Short Term LAW Any approved leave of absence more than two pay periods is considered a Long Term LAW
Laws directly tell us how to behave (or not to behave) under various specific circumstances and prescribe remedies or punishments for individuals who do not comply with the law  From Webster's : a binding custom or practice of a community: a rule of conduct or action prescribed or formally recognized as binding or enforced by a controlling authority Legal principles are often derived from ethical ones, but legal principles deal more with the practical regulation of morality, or behaviors and activities Additionally many legal principles deal with the inadequacies and imperfections in human nature, and the less than ideal behaviors of individuals or groups Legal practices are also affected more by historical precedent, matters of definition, issues related to detectability and enforceability and evolution of new circumstances than are ethical ones 
(uncountable) The body of rules and standards to be applied by courts and similar authorities
An act of Congress that has been signed by the president or passed over his veto by Congress Public bills, when signed, become public laws, and are cited by the letters PL and a hyphenated number The digits before the hyphen correspond to the Congress, and the one or more digits after the hyphen refer to the numerical sequence in which the bills were signed by the president during that Congress
The law is a system of rules that a society or government develops in order to deal with crime, business agreements, and social relationships. You can also use the law to refer to the people who work in this system. Obscene and threatening phone calls are against the law They are seeking permission to begin criminal proceedings against him for breaking the law on financing political parties There must be changes in the law quickly to stop this sort of thing ever happening to anyone else The book analyses why women kill and how the law treats them
The rules of construction, or of procedure, conforming to the conditions of success; a principle, maxim; or usage; as, the laws of poetry, of architecture, of courtesy, or of whist
The Jewish or Mosaic code, and that part of Scripture where it is written, in distinction from the gospel; hence, also, the Old Testament
Law is used to refer to a particular branch of the law, such as criminal law or company (Hukuk) He was a professor of criminal law at Harvard University law school Important questions of constitutional law were involved
an act or bill which has become part of the legal code through passage by Congress and approval by the President (or via Congressional override)
If you have to do something by law or if you are not allowed to do something by law, the law states that you have to do it or that you are not allowed to do it. By law all restaurants must display their prices outside
Body of recognized rules of conduct and order established and enforced by government
The law of averages is the idea that something is sure to happen at some time, because of the number of times it generally happens or is expected to happen. On the law of averages we just can't go on losing
the learned profession that is mastered by graduate study in a law school and that is responsible for the judicial system; "he studied law at Yale"
In morals: The will of God as the rule for the disposition and conduct of all responsible beings toward him and toward each other; a rule of living, conformable to righteousness; the rule of action as obligatory on the conscience or moral nature
All the official rules and codes that govern citizens' actions, including the Constitution, statutory laws enacted by the Legislature, case laws established by court decisions, and administrative law as set forth by executive branch agencies
Collectively, the whole body of rules relating to one subject, or emanating from one source; including usually the writings pertaining to them, and judicial proceedings under them; as, divine law; English law; Roman law; the law of real property; insurance law
Sod's law: see sod. Canadian-born British politician who served as Chancellor of the Exchequer (1916-1918) and prime minister (1922-1923). Scottish financier active in France, where he engaged in highly profitable speculation on the development of Louisiana. The investment scheme ultimately collapsed, and he fled the country in ruin (1720). Discipline and profession concerned with the customs, practices, and rules of conduct that are recognized as binding by the community. Enforcement of the body of rules is through a controlling authority, such as a group of elders, a regent, a court, or a judiciary. Comparative law is the study of the differences, similarities, and interrelationships of different systems of (Hukuk) Important areas in the study and practice of law include administrative law, antitrust law, business law, constitutional law, criminal law, environmental law, family law, health law, immigration law, intellectual property law, international law, labour law, maritime law, procedural law, property law, public interest law, tax law, trusts and estates, and torts. See also Anglo-Saxon law; canon law; civil law; common law; equity; Germanic law; Indian law; Islamic law (Sharah); Israeli law; Japanese law; jurisprudence; military law; Roman law; Scottish law; Soviet (Hukuk) administrative law Ampère's law Anglo Saxon law Anti Corn Law League antitrust law associative law Avogadro's law blue law Bode's law Bragg law business law mercantile law commercial law canon law Chinese law civil law common law common law marriage commutative law conservation law law of conservation Coulomb's law covering law model criminal law cuneiform law diminishing returns law of distributive law Egyptian law estate law fair trade law Falloux Law faunal succession law of Germanic law Greek law Gresham's law Hardy Weinberg law Hebraic law Indian law international law Israeli law Japanese law Jim Crow Law labour law law code law of cosines law of sines law report Law Andrew Bonar Law John maritime law admiralty law marriage law martial law mass action law of military law Montgomery of Alamein Bernard Law Montgomery 1st Viscount natural law Newton's law of gravitation Ohm's law Olmsted Frederick Law Pascal's law Poor Law procedural law Rhodian Sea Law right to work law Roman law Scottish law Sea Law of the Book of the Law Snell's law Soviet law transitive law Twelve Tables Law of the Weber's law Weber Fechner law Constitutional Laws of 1875 Corn Laws gas laws Indies Laws of the Kirchhoff's laws laws conflict of March Laws Newton's laws of motion Nürnberg Laws personal liberty laws thought laws of
(Kanun) Law enforcement broadly refers to any system by which some members of society act in an organized manner to promote adherence to the law by discovering and punishing persons who violate the rules and norms governing that society
The Law of Obligations is one of the component private law elements of the civil law system of law (as well as of mixed legal systems, such as Scotland, South Africa, and Louisiana) and encompasses contractual obligations, quasi-contractual obligations such as enrichment without cause and extra-contractual obligations
In accordance with the law of the land; according to the law; permitted, sanctioned, or justified by law "Lawful" properly implies a thing conformable to or enjoined by law; "Legal", a thing in the form or after the manner of law or binding by law A writ or warrant issuing from any court, under color of law, is a "legal" process however defective See legal
If an activity, organization, or product is lawful, it is allowed by law. It was lawful for the doctors to treat her in whatever way they considered was in her best interests Hunting is a lawful activity. = legal unlawful, illegal + lawfully law·ful·ly Amnesty International is trying to establish whether the police acted lawfully in shooting him. unlawfully. allowed or recognized by law = legal
Lawless actions break the law, especially in a wild and violent way. The government recognised there were problems in urban areas but these could never be an excuse for lawless behaviour. + lawlessness law·less·ness Lawlessness is a major problem
A lawless place or time is one where people do not respect the (Hukuk) lawless inner-city streets plagued by muggings, thefts, assaults and even murder. not obeying the law, or not controlled by the law law-abiding
Natural Law - Laws that are fundamental to human nature and discoverable by human reason Common Law - System of law based on common custom and precedent Civil Law - Laws dealing with relationships between individuals Criminal Law - Law dealing with offenses against the state, their prosecution and punishment Canon Law - Law of the church courts in the Roman Catholic Church that deals with the rule and administration of the church Roman Law - A system of laws from the Romans which is the basis of modern Civil Law Martial Law - A period when civil authority is inadequate and military force is used to suppress insurrection, riot, or disorder, or to deal with public calamity It usually included the suspension of civil rights or liberties The 10 Commandments - The laws of God for right human conduct to God and to other people
are standards of conduct that are enforced by the coercive power of the state Laws tend to be more complex and formal than ethics or morals A society's laws will usually reflect its moral consensus, and the law will establish a ethically minimal standard of conduct Laws, however, are not ethics Some actions may be legal but unethical; some actions may be ethical but illegal
[ lo ] (noun.) before 12th century. From Middle English lawe, laȝe, from Old English lagu (“law”), from Old Norse *lagu 'law' (cf. Icelandic lög (“things laid down, law”), Swedish lag, Danish lov (“law”)), an early collective plural of lag 'layer, due place, order', from Proto-Germanic *lagan (cf. Old English læg 'fate', Old High German urlag 'fate'), from *legjanan 'to lay'. More at lay. Replaced Old English ǣ and gesetnes.
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