Objection may refer to:
- Objection (law), a motion during a trial to disallow a witness's testimony or other evidence
- Objection (argument), used in informal logic and argument mapping
- Inference objection, a special case of the above
- Counterargument, in informal logic, an objection to an objection
- Objection (Tango), a song by Shakira
- A phrase shouted numerous times in games from the Ace Attorney series.
Other articles related to "objection, objections":
... the question, Turing turned to answering it he considered the following nine common objections, which include all the major arguments against artificial ... Theological Objection This states that thinking is a function of man's immortal soul therefore, a machine cannot think ... for the souls that He creates." 'Heads in the Sand' Objection "The consequences of machines thinking would be too dreadful ...
... When a witness is asked a question, the opposing attorney can raise an objection, which is a legal move to disallow an improper question to others, preferably before the witness answers, and mentioning one of ... issue testimony There may also be an objection to the answer, including non-responsive Up until the mid-20th century, in much of the United States, an attorney often ... after the court's ruling on the objection, he waived his client's right to appeal the issue ...
... Under Turkish law, there is no provision for conscientious objection, even though Turkey is a member of the United Nations, which acknowledges ... on Human Rights (prohibition of degrading treatment) in a case dealing with conscientious objection ...
... In informal logic an objection (also called expostulation or refutation), is a reason arguing against a premise, lemma, or main contention ... An objection to an objection is known as a rebuttal ...
Famous quotes containing the word objection:
“I have found it to be the most serious objection to coarse labors long continued, that they compelled me to eat and drink coarsely also.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“The original of the picture you inclose, and which I return, was taken from life, and is, I think, a very true one; though my wife, and many others, do not. My impression is that their objection arises from the disordered condition of the hair.”
—Abraham Lincoln (18091865)
“I should have no objection to go over the same life from its beginning to the end: requesting only the advantage authors have, of correcting in a second edition the faults of the first.”
—Benjamin Franklin (17061790)