Undue definition

Undue means it is not an official part of doing the job
Undue hardship means “more than is required” or is “excessive.”
Undue means “exceeding what is appropriate or normal; excessive.” The American Heritage College Dictionary, 3d Edition. By twice limiting the proscribed dormant commerce clause burdens to those that are “undue,” the Supreme Court in Quill clearly recognized that states may impose appropriate or normal burdens on commerce

Examples of Undue in a sentence

  • Undue delay to accommodate the presence of the IMSA Member (or his/her representative) at the “B” sample test.IMSA Members temporarily suspended in this section are ineligible to apply for temporary deferment of the suspension in accordance with Art.

  • Undue delay on the part of the bidder in getting registered with MPPWD may result in cancellation of award and forfeiture of bid security.

  • Undue hardship means an action that requires significant difficulty or expense when considered in relation to factors such as a College’s size, financial resources, and the nature and structure of its operation.

  • Undue reliance should not be placed on these forward-looking statements.

  • The Buyer has noticed that the Seller has violated the provisions ofPara 4(Use of Undue Influence)and /or Para 5(Employment of Agent)to obtain the Contract.

More Definitions of Undue

Undue means that SOME hardship will be required.
Undue means more than necessary, improper or unwarranted.
Undue also means “unjustified” in a qualitative sense, a sense of impropriety.
Undue means that it is not an official part of doing the job. The benefit is undue when it is intended as a personal offering rather than being a necessary part of the person’s official duties.
Undue means that some hardship to the employer is clearly acceptable
Undue means not appropriate or suitable, improp er, unreasonable, unjustifiable, illegal, going beyond what is appropriate, warranted or natural”
Undue in this context means "excessive". One has to see whether the plaintiff has suffered greater hardship in the particular circumstances by the application of Section 1(1) than would normally be the case (Jones ibid at page 4).