give rise to


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give rise to (something)

To trigger or cause something. The Industrial Revolution gave rise to all the factories in this area.
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give rise to something

to cause something; to instigate something. The attack gave rise to endless arguments. Her ludicrous living gave rise to further speculation as to the source of her money.
See also: give, rise

give rise to

be the cause of.
See also: give, rise

give rise to

To be the cause or origin of; bring about.
See also: give, rise
References in periodicals archive ?
A notice of circumstances provision provides that if, during the policy period, an insured gives the carrier notice of circumstances that may give rise to a claim, any subsequent claim against the insured arising out of such circumstances shall be treated as if it were made during the policy period.
Failure to adhere to those provisions will not automatically violate the "private business use" test and give rise to a tax on bond proceeds, because the facts and circumstances of each case must be examined, but carefull planning may avert problems down the road.
Second, that real investment may be attracted and give rise to increased employment but not to increased real wages, again without a trade agreement, as has also occurred in Mexico.
A higher degree of precision in the estimates is required, however, when the year-end assets and ABO give rise to an additional minimum liability, particularly when that liability will reduce a company's net worth.
The Company has not yet determined the tax consequences that may result from these matters or whether tax consequences will give rise to monetary liabilities which may have to be satisfied in any future period.
The Bank for International Settlements (BIS) has opined that policies followed by central banks around the world may give rise to asset bubbles.
The Service held that the transfer to the trust will not be treated as a sale or disposition of the IRA, nor give rise to income recognition under the Code's rules for income in respect of a decedent.
The court noted that inmate grievance procedures are not even constitutionally required, and therefore an inmate's mere disagreement with the outcome of his grievance will not give rise to a constitutional claim.
This fog of gas and dust particles then coalesces into cold, dense clouds that eventually give rise to a new generation of stars.
In the early stages of embryos (unborn babies in their first eight weeks of development), stem cells give rise to all the body's organs, tissues, and body parts (see diagram, above).
A number of artists, including Toni Dove and George LeGrady, are using databases to create hypernarratives based on the logic of emergent systems--simple instruction sets that can give rise to complex behavior, such as flocking.
Sprawl, properly understood, should teach a lesson about the way that the unsupervised actions of individuals can spontaneously give rise to structures serving their needs, much as the unsupervised competition of plants and animals gives rise to stable ecosystems without the benefit of a presiding engineer.
However, some appeals courts have found that the test for erroneous deductions should be whether the spouse seeking the relief knew or had reason to know the deduction would give rise to a substantial understatement (Price v.
Similarly, restricted property is specifically excluded from the definition of deferred compensation, but the proposed regulations state that an agreement to pay property in the future may give rise to deferred compensation.
NTL had been seeking an Internal Revenue Service, or IRS, ruling to confirm that the group internal restructuring associated with the transaction does not give rise to U.