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Justification

- Noun

Adjustment of type by spacing it so as to make it exactly fill a line, or of a cut so as to hold it in the right place; also, the leads, quads, etc., used for making such adjustment.

- Noun

The showing in court of a sufficient lawful reason why a party charged or accused did that for which he is called to answer.


More related articles

  • Justification

    Justification may refer to:

  • Justification (Theology)

  • Insufficient justification

    Insufficient justification (insufficient punishment) is a phenomenon under the realm of social psychology. It synthesizes theories of cognitive dissonance and internal vs. external justification. Essentially, insufficient justification is when an individual utilizes internal motivation to justify a behavior. It is most commonly seen in insufficient punishment, which is the dissonance experienced when individuals lack sufficient external justification for having resisted a desired activity or object, usually resulting in individuals' devaluing the forbidden activity or object. That is, when an individual can't come up with an external reason as to why they resisted doing something they wanted to, he or she decides to derogate the activity. Mild punishment will cause a more lasting behavioral change than severe punishment because internal justification is stronger than external justification.

  • Effort justification

    Effort justification is an idea and paradigm in social psychology stemming from Leon Festinger's theory of cognitive dissonance. Effort justification is a person's tendency to attribute a value to an outcome, which they had to put effort into achieving, greater than the objective value of the outcome.

  • Bibliography of justification (theology)

    This is a sub-page for the Justification (theology) page.

  • Justification from eternity

    Justification from eternity is a concept within Protestant theology asserting that the justification of a believer takes place at least partially in eternity past.

  • Bibliography of Justification (theology)

  • Justification and excuse

    Justification and excuse are different defenses in a criminal case. Both defenses admit that the defendant committed an act proscribed by law. The proscribed act has justification if the act had positive effects that outweigh its negative effects, or is not wrong or blameworthy. The proscribed act is excused if the defendant's violation was not entirely voluntary, such as if they acted under duress or under a false belief. Martin v. Ohio (1986) established that states may make justification an affirmative defense, placing the burden of proof on defendant. Patterson v. New York (1977) established that states may make excuses, such as involving mental state, an affirmative defense, rather than part of the mens rea element the prosecution must prove beyond a reasonable doubt.

  • Coherence theory of justification

  • Justification (horse)

    Justification is a racing horse owned by Judy Johnston. She was bred by Old English Rancho and sired by Perfect Mandate with Unusual Prospect as the dam.

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