reentry


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Related to reentry: reentry phenomenon

reentry (deeds)

Sometimes called the power of termination, or the right of entry, it is the retained right of a grantor who conveys property subject to a condition to subsequently enter and retake the property when the condition has been broken. An example would be a deed to the city of particular land “on condition that it be used for a school and for no other purposes.”If the city uses the property for something else, the land does not automatically go back to the grantor,but the grantor has the right to retake the property—the right of reentry—should the grantor choose to do so.

• Even if the grantee or subsequent purchasers mortgage the property, the grantor still has the right to reenter and regain the property free and clear of any liens or claims, including the mortgage.

• The right of reentry can be exercised only by the grantor and his or her heirs, but not by third parties such as creditors of the grantor.

• Some states hold that the right cannot be transferred to others by the grantor during his or her lifetime.

• Some states require the holder of a right of reentry to file a statement in the real estate

records regarding that specific right, rather than simply rely on deed language as sufficient notice to the world.


reentry (leases)

The right of a landlord to enter premises upon a breach and retake possession. Contrast with reversion, which is the right the landlord has in premises at the expiration of a lease.

References in periodicals archive ?
By 1955, the three major ballistic missile programs, the Air Force Thor (IRBM) and Atlas (ICBM) and the Army Jupiter (IRBM), made reentry vehicle research a high national priority.
Since 1949, shock tubes have been used to augment aerodynamic studies using hypersonic wind tunnels, in particular the use by the mid-1950's was focused on reentry vehicle design and material selection since speeds greater than Mach 10 could easily be achieved, as well as much higher temperatures.
(82) At first glance, Dworkin's Interpretive theory might seem to discourage the judicial discretion inherent in a reentry court model.
(96) Reentry courts are a humbler, subtler sort of revolution.
Prisoner reentry is deployed to the effect that the punishment system is rendered more legitimate.
Without a more critical posture toward mass imprisonment, reentry will simply exacerbate the surveillance aspects of penal control by wrapping them in a cost-effective veneer.
However, the reentry procedure often becomes difficult when the wire crosses the distal true lumen after excessive reach beyond the subintimal space.
Caption: Figure 2: BC estimates (a), the osculating perigee radius according to TLE data (b), and BC estimates against perigee radius (c) for object 27808 in the 180 days before reentry.
Caption: Figure 4: Reentry predictions 30 days before reentry using an older or newer TLE for BC estimation and the same or a different state for BC estimation and reentry prediction.
(110.) HAMILTON, supra note 17, at 10 (identifying the two phases of the reentry program).
(103.) See BOAR & WATLER, supra note 14, at 11 (placing heavy dependence on a "network of community providers"); Parole Reentry Court, CTR.
(8.) CMSS: Position on physician reentry. 11/19/11.