Definition of judiciary
1a : a system of courts of lawb : the judges of these courts
2 : a branch of government in which judicial power is vested
Recent Examples of judiciary from the Web
There has never been a Mizrahi prime minister, for example, and Ashkenazi Jews far outnumber Mizrahi Jews in areas like academia and the judiciary.
D.C. Council member Charles Allen , D-Ward 6, who is chairman of the judiciary and public safety committee, said the District should be able to make its own laws without interference from Congress.
Feinstein said Comey's statements about Lynch were also a matter for the judiciary committee to look at.
There are 131 vacancies in the federal judiciary as of Monday.
Fifteen years after U.S. Congress passed the E-Government Act of 2002, which was supposed to enhance citizen access to the judiciary, many states that are still not putting court documents online.
During the period, the country witnessed a degradation in the rights of the news media, a heavily biased judiciary system, rampant corruption and abuses of power.
Concealed-carry permits would no longer be required under the measure, which a House judiciary committee endorsed Wednesday evening.
Christy Clark of Huntersville, state chapter leader of Moms Demand Action for Gun Sense in America, told judiciary committee members Wednesday, WRAL reported.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'judiciary'. Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of judiciary
judiciary, adjective, from Latin judiciarius judicial, from judicium
First Known Use: 1623See Words from the same year
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