- juridical days,
Origin of jurisdiction
Examples from the Web for jurisdictional
In the end, in 2008, jurisdictional issues blew the investigation, says Wittman.
The party who files first in a case where there may be jurisdictional issues has an advantage, she says.
Right now Saif al-Islam is currently in something of a jurisdictional limbo.In His First Interview, Saif al-Islam Says He Has Not Been Given Access to a Lawyer|Fred Abrahams|December 30, 2011|DAILY BEAST
In some cases, there is a lack of jurisdictional clarity, especially in international cases.
But even time cannot obviate the seismic effects of new inventions, and shifts in jurisdictional matters are always imminent.The Armies of Labor|Samuel P. Orth
She has never relinquished said right, either territorial or jurisdictional, to the General Government.Union and Democracy|Allen Johnson
Jurisdictional strikes and unjustified secondary boycotts should be prohibited.State of the Union Addresses of Harry S. Truman|Harry S. Truman
Apart from jurisdictional profits, rents and agricultural services, dues of all kinds are exacted from the rural population.
A discussion is in progress touching the jurisdictional treaty rights of the United States in Turkey.A Compilation of the Messages and Papers of the Presidents, Volume IX.|Benjamin Harrison
Word Origin for jurisdiction
early 14c. "administration of justice" (attested from mid-13c. in Anglo-Latin), from Old French juridiccion (13c.) and directly from Latin iurisdictionem (nominative iurisdictio) "administration of justice, jurisdiction," from ius (genitive iuris; see jurist) "right, law" + dictio "a saying" (see diction). Meaning "extent or range of administrative power" is from late 14c. Related: Jurisdictional.