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Related to preclusion: Claim preclusion

preclude (someone or something) from (something)

To prevent, exclude, or disallow someone or something from receiving, doing, or being involved in something. Often used in passive constructions. Your history with that company precludes you from consideration, I'm afraid. Clear opposition from the majority party in congress precludes the bill from ever succeeding. The team has been precluded from the Olympics due to allegations of substance abuse.
See also: preclude
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

preclude someone or something from something

to prevent someone or something from being included in something; to eliminate someone from something in advance. Your remarks do not preclude me from trying again, do they? These facts do not preclude my company from consideration, do they?
See also: preclude
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Even though the Appeals Court may have been justified in finding that the appellants had not been prejudiced by the judge's approach to issue preclusion, Ginsburg also agreed with Stern that it will always be exceedingly challenging to help jurors navigate the nuances between reasonable belief in one's claim and a judge's finding that that claim did not have legal validity.
The Appeals Court also rejected the appellants' two other primary arguments as to why issue preclusion should not apply.
not the issue preclusion rationale on which it rests, can be justified
includes the doctrine of issue preclusion, (34) also known as collateral
Like a preclusion doctrine of the type noted by the Setntek Court that would be necessary to enforce sanctions for discovery violations, American Pipe tolling is a mechanism for carrying into effect provisions contained in, and policies animating, a law (Rule 23) that has been promulgated pursuant to a grant of delegated authority.
As with the federal common law of preclusion that the Court discussed in Semtek, the jurisdictional setting may have some impact on the standard that should govern, but it has no impact on the source of authority for the exercise of federal common law.
But the law has a general solution for such inconsistencies: issue preclusion (also known as collateral estoppel).
Some judges, while comfortable with issue preclusion between courts, have been hesitant to recognize the principle in an administrative context, often articulating separation-ofpowers concerns.
issue preclusion rules is administratively easier for U.S.
prohibited a court from binding the second plaintiff through preclusion.
presumption against nonparty preclusion. Preclusion rules prevent