injunction

noun
1 court order
ADJECTIVE
interim, preliminary
temporary
permanent
court
federal
VERB + INJUNCTION
apply for, seek
file (esp. AmE), get, obtain, take out (BrE), win

She took out an injunction to prevent the press publishing the information.

grant (sb), impose, issue
refuse (sb/sth) (esp. BrE)
lift

It was agreed that the temporary injunction should be lifted.

uphold
overturn
INJUNCTION + VERB
order sth, require sth
ban sth, prevent sth, prohibit sth, restrain sb/sth (esp. BrE)

The court upheld an injunction barring protesters from blocking access to the company.

an injunction restraining the disclosure of company secrets

PREPOSITION
injunction against, injunction on

They got an interim injunction against the union.

PHRASES
a breach of an injunction
2 warning/order from sb in authority
ADJECTIVE
stern
VERB + INJUNCTION
follow, obey

The rank and file members will follow the injunction of the party leadership.

ignore

Collocations dictionary. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • injunction — in·junc·tion /in jəŋk shən/ n [Middle French injonction, from Late Latin injunction injunctio, from Latin injungere to enjoin, from in in + jungere to join]: an equitable remedy in the form of a court order compelling a party to do or refrain… …   Law dictionary

  • Injunction — In*junc tion, n. [L. injunctio, fr. injungere, injunctum, to join into, to enjoin. See {Enjoin}.] 1. The act of enjoining; the act of directing, commanding, or prohibiting. [1913 Webster] 2. That which is enjoined; an order; a mandate; a decree;… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • injunction — An order by a court directing that a party act or refrain from acting in a given way. Generally, injunctions are difficult to obtain and may require the posting of a bond to pay for possible damages to a party who may be wrongfully enjoined.… …   Glossary of Bankruptcy

  • Injunction — (v. lat.), 1) Auflage, gerichtliche Aufgabe; 2) (Rhet.), so v.w. Antezeugmenon …   Pierer's Universal-Lexikon

  • injunction — early 15c., from L.L. injunctionem (nom. injunctio) a command, noun of action from pp. stem of L. injungere impose, lit. attach to (see ENJOIN (Cf. enjoin)) …   Etymology dictionary

  • injunction — *command, order, bidding, behest, mandate, dictate Analogous words: instruction, direction, charging or charge (see corresponding verbs at COMMAND): warning (see WARN): precept, rule, regulation, *law, statute, ordinance, canon …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • injunction — [n] decree admonition, ban, bar, behest, bidding, charge, command, demand, dictate, embargo, enjoinder, exhortation, instruction, mandate, order, precept, prohibition, ruling, word, writ; concepts 271,318 …   New thesaurus

  • injunction — ► NOUN 1) Law a judicial order restraining a person from an action, or compelling a person to carry out a certain act. 2) an authoritative warning. DERIVATIVES injunctive adjective. ORIGIN Latin, from injungere join, attach, impose …   English terms dictionary

  • injunction — [in juŋk′shən] n. [LL injunctio < pp. of L injungere, to ENJOIN] 1. an enjoining; bidding; command 2. something enjoined; command; order 3. a writ or order from a court prohibiting a person or group from carrying out a given action, or… …   English World dictionary

  • injunction — A court order that makes certain acts illegal. Dresdner Kleinwort Wasserstein financial glossary * * * injunction in‧junc‧tion [ɪnˈdʒʌŋkʆn] noun [countable] LAW an court order, usually stating that someone must not do something. Sometimes an… …   Financial and business terms

  • Injunction — For restraining or protective orders (family law harassment), see Restraining order. An injunction is an equitable remedy in the form of a court order that requires a party to do or refrain from doing certain acts. A party that fails to comply… …   Wikipedia

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