Binding Decision

(redirected from Binding Ruling)

Binding Decision

1. A decision that binds the parties affected by it and that they may not appeal. A binding decision may be the result of arbitration, the appeal to the highest court possible or a decision by a regulatory agency.

2. See: Binding authority.
References in periodicals archive ?
Summary: Over a year after the activation of the National Committee for Combating Addiction and a binding ruling by the Court of Cassation, some judges are still refusing to apply the drug law by allowing drug users to seek treatment in lieu of prosecution.
US Customs recently released a binding ruling designating CRAiLAR[R] Flax as a natural fiber that is neither synthetic nor man-made.
An offshore oil project has sparked a new outburst of ill will between Nicaragua and Colombia, which continue to dispute their Caribbean Sea boundary lines despite a binding ruling issued late last year by the UN's International Court of Justice (ICJ).
The legally binding ruling was the beginning of the end of corporal punishment in state schools.
According to the council's non binding ruling, employees earning less than LL1 million will be entitled for 30 percent increase provided that this increase do not exceed LL200,000 while those who make more than LL1 million will be entitled for 20 percent increase but condition that this will not exceed LL75,000.
In 1986, the two sides agreed to take the dispute to an international arbitration panel in Geneva for a binding ruling.
We are concerned that the district is undermining both trust and the school improvement process by clearly seeking to get around the legal and binding ruling by the JRC.
The borders of Abyei were outlined in a binding ruling in July 2009 by the Hague-based Permanent Court of Arbitration (PCA).
No other nation has yet issued a legally binding ruling on universal internet access, although the UK government has promised to connect all homes with at least 2Mbps by 2010.
Under a binding ruling from the independent panel, the additional allowances for opposition group leaders and scrutiny committee chairmen will be cut.
Once negotiations come to an impasse, the OFCA imposes an abbreviated 120-day time frame for resolution that culminates with the binding ruling of an arbitrator.
We participate in local and international fora denouncing the unwillingness of the government of the Dominican Republic to grant the legitimate right to Dominican nationality and a name to Dominican children of Haitian descent and their refusal to execute the legally binding ruling handed down by the Inter-American Court of Human Rights.