standing

standing
stand·ing 1 adj: continuing in existence, use, or effect indefinitely
a standing order
standing 2 n
1: the status of being qualified to assert or enforce legal rights or duties in a judicial forum because one has a sufficient and protectable interest in the outcome of a justiciable controversy and usu. has suffered or is threatened with actual injury
only one who already has standing can argue the public interest in support of his claimHawaii's Thousand Friends v. Anderson, 768 P.2d 1293 (1989)
2: a principle requiring that a party have standing in order to justify the exercise of the court's remedial powers

Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary of Law. . 1996.

standing
I adjective constant, continued, continuing, conventional, enduring, established, fixed, lasting, permanent, perpetual, perpetuated, settled, stationary, still, traditional, unceasing, unchanging associated concepts: standing committee II index caliber (quality), case (set of circumstances), character (reputation), class, credit (recognition), degree (station), eminence, extant, honor (good reputation), lasting, posture (situation), prestige, quality (excellence), quality (grade), reputation, situation, stagnant, state (condition), static, status

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006


standing
n.
(1) Position or status in a community; reputation.
(2) Having a strong enough interest in a matter to be allowed to bring a lawsuit based on it; also called standing to sue.
adj.
Permanent; regular.

The Essential Law Dictionary. — Sphinx Publishing, An imprint of Sourcebooks, Inc. . 2008.


standing
The right to file a lawsuit or make a particular legal claim. Only a person or entity that has suffered actual injury has standing to seek redress in court. For example, an advocacy group may not file a lawsuit challenging the constitutionality of a statute on its own; there must be a plaintiff who has actually been harmed by the statute.
Category: Small Claims Court & Lawsuits

Nolo’s Plain-English Law Dictionary. . 2009.


standing
n. A party's legal right to challenge the conduct of another party in a legal proceeding. In order to have standing in a federal court, a litigant must show that 1) the conduct being challenged caused the party real injury, and 2) the concern the litigant is seeking to have protected is within the scope of interests intended to be regulated by the statute or other guarantee in question.

Webster's New World Law Dictionary. . 2000.


standing
The legally protectible stake or interest that an individual has in a dispute that entitles him to bring the controversy before the court to obtain judicial relief.

Dictionary from West's Encyclopedia of American Law. 2005.


standing
I
The legally protectible stake or interest that an individual has in a dispute that entitles him to bring the controversy before the court to obtain judicial relief.
II The legal right to bring a lawsuit. Only a person with something at stake has standing to bring a lawsuit.

Short Dictionary of (mostly American) Legal Terms and Abbreviations.

standing
n.
   the right to file a lawsuit or file a petition under the circumstances. A plaintiff will have standing to sue in federal court if a) there is an actual controversy, b) a federal statute gives the federal court jurisdiction, and c) the parties are residents of different states or otherwise fit the constitutional requirements for federal court jurisdiction. A state court example: a trade association will have standing to file a petition for a writ of mandate to order a state government agency to enforce a regulation if the association represents businesses affected by the regulation, and it would be impractical for each business to file its own petition.

Law dictionary. . 2013.

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