What does predicate mean in law?
Click to see full answer
Then, what does it mean to predicate something?
predicate. The verb predicate means to require something as a condition of something else, and we use this term mostly in connection with logic, mathematics, or rhetoric. To predicate your argument on certain facts is to use those facts as evidence.
Subsequently, question is, what is a predicate example? Define predicate: The predicate is the part of a sentence or clause containing a verb and stating something about the subject. It includes the verb and anything modifying it. This is also called the complete predicate. Example of a Predicate: We are ready to get food.
Also asked, which of the following are examples of predicate Offences?
Under the Schedule to the money laundering Act, 2010, a number of offences have been declared as predicate offences and these include abetment, concealing, criminal conspiracy, taking gratification, wrongful confinement, kidnapping, extortion, criminal breach of trust, dishonest and fraudulent dealings.
What does laying the predicate mean?
Lay the predicate means that there must be an evidentiary reason to allow the thing you are trying to get admitted, admitted into evidence.