Definitions of precatory
(in a will) expressing a wish or a request made by the dead person that is not necessarily binding or that does not necessarily impose on anyone an obligation to cary out the wish
Precatory language in a will or trust usually includes such terms as the testator's "request," "hope," or "desire" that property be given to a certain person or be disposed of in a particular manner.
(formal) non-binding; without legal effect; relating to or expressing a wish or request that does not have the force of a demand that must be obeyed
The purpose of the referendum is to vote on a precatory resolution, such as resolving that the target negotiate with a hostile bidder.
Phrase Bank for precatory
… and (e) notwithstanding the parenthetical contained in the third and fourth lines of the precatory language of this subsection 7.5, receivables due and payable …
… however, that this Section 2(b) is to be construed as precatory in nature, and in the absence of any other agreement or arrangement, this Trust Agreement No. …
Some companies are following ISS because they think that if a shareholder makes a precatory proposal under Rule 14a-8 to adopt the ISS.
Adams argued that the Board erred by: 1) characterizing the “will.i.am” limitation sought during prosecution as precatory (without legal effect) …
The Paris Climate Accord is a precatory agreement, wishful thinking that mainly reaffirms, 23 years later, the 1992 Rio Framework Convention.
The establishment of the LCCL seems to signal some precatory budgetary support for LCCL cases at the Supreme Court level.