due process

NOUN
  1. (law) the administration of justice according to established rules and principles; based on the principle that a person cannot be deprived of life or liberty or property without appropriate legal procedures and safeguards
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How To Use due process In A Sentence

  • The impunity of police and denial of due process to victims is disturbing to rights activists.
  • Basic inalienable rights, due process, the sanctity of the home have been quickly compromised in a climate of fear.
  • It is not enough to deflect problems by invoking due process or by pleading ignorance. Times, Sunday Times
  • He had been a sizar at Cambridge and had there conducted himself at any rate successfully, for in due process of time he was an Barchester Towers
  • This cannot be excused as a polite wariness of meddling in another country 's due process. Times, Sunday Times
  • This cannot be excused as a polite wariness of meddling in another country 's due process. Times, Sunday Times
  • Furthermore, unschooled pragmatism tends to set aside questions of due process, or of rights.
  • And if you align due process with a real evaluation system, then this issue about whether tenure is a job for life is moot because it isn't. The Role Of Teachers' Unions In Education
  • The Soviets executed soldiers on an infinitely greater scale, either after due process or as summary military punishment.
  • There is in the penumbra of the USA Patriots Act the rendition of prisoners, the detention of however many anonymous suspects without even the pretense of due process, not to mention legal representation, the perpetual suspension of civil liberty, a new blatancy. Victor Navasky: The Difference Between Being Opinionated (Bad) and Having an Opinion (Good)
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