An expression or feeling of disapproval or opposition; a reason for disagreeing
they have raised no objections to the latest plans
The action of challenging or disagreeing with something
his view is open to objection
expostulation: the act of expressing earnest opposition or protest
the speech act of objecting
protest: the act of protesting; a public (often organized) manifestation of dissent
(law) a procedure whereby a party to a suit says that a particular line of questioning or a particular witness or a piece of evidence or other matter is improper and should not be continued and asks the court to rule on its impropriety or illegality
In informal logic an objection (also called expostulation or refutation), is a reason arguing against a premise, lemma or main contention. An objection to an objection is known as a rebuttal.
In the law of the United States of America, an objection is a formal protest raised in court during a trial to disallow a witness's testimony or other evidence which would be in violation of the rules of evidence or other procedural law. ...
"Objection (Tango)" and "Te Aviso, Te Anuncio (Tango)" (I Warn You, I Announce You) are Latin pop-rock/tango songs written and composed by the Colombian pop star Shakira for her 2001 breakthrough English language album, Laundry Service.
(Objections) any form of sales resistance offered by a buyer to a salesperson.
(Objections) A written complaint by a coach in regards to a rule violationnot correctly called or not called by the referee which in effect could determine the outcome.
(Objections) A written statement filed with the appropriate agency or court by the party who doe not agree with the Hearing Officer's Report or the Magistrate's Decision within the allotted time frames.
(Objections) Any question or concern voiced by a prospect that possibly could cause you to not close a sale
(Objections) Verbal statements made by one attorney to the Court stating a procedural or legal ground for the introduction of certain evidence.
(Objections) When the defence or prosecution believe a question should not be asked, they can object and the Judge/Magistrate must decide whether to allow the question.
(objections) Reasons given by customers for not wanting to purchase a product or service during an interaction with a salesperson or service provider (e.g., "I don't need one," "I can't afford it," or "I already have one").
The process by which one party takes exception to some statement or procedure. An objection is either sustained (allowed) or overruled by the judge.
A request to a judge for an order prohibiting or excluding certain evidence.
Interference complaint made by a jockey or trainer.
The period of bankruptcy can be extended by a trustee. When this happens, the trustee lodges an Objection with the Official Receiver at ITSA. Once it is registered on the National Personal Insolvency System, it is an valid objection. ...
A claim of foul after the running of a race, usually made by a jockey but sometimes by a trainer.
A complaint by one jockey against another regarding breach of rules during a race.
Used to call the court's attention to improper evidence or procedure. Objections also serve to identify evidence or legal issues that may be taken up on appeal to a higher court.
Claim of foul lodged by rider, patrol judge or other official. If lodged by official, it is called an inquiry.
A reason that an attorney interrupts a witness to talk to the judge.
A formal protest or disapproval of something that has been said, has occurred, or is about to occur in an ecolabel program.
A term often used in sales when a client challenges or rejects a salesperson's idea or suggestion, or when the client communicates issues that will prevent the sale from moving forward.