Some of the best legal minds in the nation reckoned the court would use this clause to sustain Obamacare.
Although the text seems straightforward on its face, the meaning of the clause cannot be found in its words.
Indeed, Gillibrand and Kirk include in their resolution a “resolved” clause clearly drawn from the clause in S. Res.
A clause hidden in the Obamacare bill, which is now law, gives Obama the right to form a private army.
The document contained a clause for massive penalties to be levied if any other investors with legitimate claims later surfaced.
An unsound text, the insertion of before the clause, sent Lessing on a wrong track.
The third clause was about the growth and spread of anarchism.
These refer to the subject of the sentence or clause in which they stand; like myself, yourself, in 'I see myself,' etc.
Any to whom this clause in the articles was distasteful might follow some other leader.
This follows a verb or a verbal, but the verb of the clause introduced by like is regularly omitted.
c.1200, "a sentence, a brief statement, a short passage," from Old French clause "stipulation" (in a legal document), 12c., from Medieval Latin clausa "conclusion," used in the sense of classical Latin clausula "the end, a closing, termination," also "end of a sentence or a legal argument," from clausa, fem. noun from past participle of claudere "to close, to shut, to conclude" (see close (v.)). Grammatical sense is from c.1300. Legal meaning "distinct condition, stipulation, or proviso" is recorded from late 14c. in English. The sense of "ending" seems to have fallen from the word between Latin and French.