restriction

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Restriction

1. See: Credit control.

2. See: Exchange control.

3. See: Import control.

restriction

A limitation on the use of property, usually contained in the deed, in restrictive covenants appearing in the real estate records,or by virtue of local ordinances.

References in periodicals archive ?
Rubio could find himself under siege very quickly, if Bush -- or, more likely, the super-PAC supporting him -- picks up the "do nothing" theme of Cruz's attack and if Trump zeroes in on the cleaner, more deadly shot: that immigration restrictionists can't trust the wavering Rubio.
She shows how historic restrictionist campaigns--particularly the deportations and the attacks on naturalization and birthright citizenship--may not have succeeded as their advocates had hoped, but they did generate many of the racial scripts that would endure, especially scripts casting Mexicans as outsiders, their immigration as illegitimate, and state action against them as justified and indeed necessary.
But Roosevelt's efforts were stymied at the domestic level by a staunch restrictionist immigration frame held by Congress, one he was unwilling to challenge.
It is important to note that restrictionist efforts to limit
On the other hand, the relative size of Southeast Asian population in the region is not statistically associated with a higher or lower probability of holding restrictionist immigration policy views, in any of the models.
69) Wheeler counterweighs another restrictionist argument (the selectivity of responses) by stressing that "it is important to distinguish between actions that are selective because states privilege selfish interests over the defence of human rights, and those that are selective because of prudential concerns.
To gain the support of more restrictionist members of Congress, IRCA also included an employer sanctions provision and enforcement mechanisms.
Obama's reticence in the face of restrictionist fervor has preserved a dismal status quo.
A different approach is being taken by State Legislators for Legal Immigration (SLLI), a coalition of immigration restrictionist legislators from 40 states who have proposed state legislation that would resurrect the notion of state citizenship and restrict it along the lines of the King bill described above.
The single currency-the euro--while it lasts stops other countries from allowing movements of the exchange rate to help achieve external balance and leaves the whole burden to be borne by restrictionist domestic policies.
As to the former, "cities in Republican areas are about twice as likely as those in Democratic areas to propose and pass restrictionist legislation and about half as likely to propose or pass pro-immigrant measures.
immigration system is "broken," lawmakers promoting a restrictionist agenda have aggressively sought to enact a range of punitive policies aimed at disrupting everyday life for unauthorized immigrants.