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autorización para disponer derechos de incapaces

English translation: exercise

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GLOSSARY ENTRY (DERIVED FROM QUESTION BELOW)
Spanish term or phrase:autorización para disponer derechos de incapaces
English translation:exercise
Entered by: schmetterlich
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18:11 Jun 19, 2017
Spanish to English translations [PRO]
Law/Patents - Law (general)
Spanish term or phrase: autorización para disponer derechos de incapaces
Se tramitan conforme lo dispuesto en este subcapítulo las solicitides de los representates de incapaces que, por disposición legal, requieran de autorización judicial para celebrar o realizar determinados actos respecto de bienes o derechos de sus representados.

Gracias!
schmetterlich
Local time: 15:51
exercise
Explanation:
Focussing on the question as clarified in the discussion box:

The incompetent person's rights are "established" by the law. They are "exercised" by the legally-appointed tutor/curator (or other term, depending on the jurisdiction).

autorización para disponer derechos de incapaces
--> (for example)
authorisation to exercise the rights of an incompetent person

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Note added at 3 hrs (2017-06-19 22:03:35 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

Re Asker's note below:
The translation of "incapaces" is OT with regard to the core term queried in this question: "disponer".

I mentioned already that the term used for the person who exercises the rights in question will depend on the jurisdiction. That is also true of the person who is considered "incapaz".

The most adequate terminology will also depend on the wider context. For example, a person might be legally "incapaz" simply because of their young age (minors), or because of the effects of advanced years (senility, etc.). In some jurisdictions "ward" would be reserved for minors (who are usually "wards" only until they reach the age of majority - i.e., wardship is usually temporary), whilst "incompetents" whould be used for adults who lose their right to self-determination (and who, once thus classified, usually cannot revert to "competence").

You will need to examine the ST carefully before assuming that "ward" is appropriate in your context.
Selected response from:

Robin Levey
Chile
Local time: 16:51
Grading comment
Thanks!
4 KudoZ points were awarded for this answer

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Summary of answers provided
4 +1exercise
Robin Levey


Discussion entries: 2





  

Answers


44 mins   confidence: Answerer confidence 4/5Answerer confidence 4/5 peer agreement (net): +1
disponer
exercise


Explanation:
Focussing on the question as clarified in the discussion box:

The incompetent person's rights are "established" by the law. They are "exercised" by the legally-appointed tutor/curator (or other term, depending on the jurisdiction).

autorización para disponer derechos de incapaces
--> (for example)
authorisation to exercise the rights of an incompetent person

--------------------------------------------------
Note added at 3 hrs (2017-06-19 22:03:35 GMT)
--------------------------------------------------

Re Asker's note below:
The translation of "incapaces" is OT with regard to the core term queried in this question: "disponer".

I mentioned already that the term used for the person who exercises the rights in question will depend on the jurisdiction. That is also true of the person who is considered "incapaz".

The most adequate terminology will also depend on the wider context. For example, a person might be legally "incapaz" simply because of their young age (minors), or because of the effects of advanced years (senility, etc.). In some jurisdictions "ward" would be reserved for minors (who are usually "wards" only until they reach the age of majority - i.e., wardship is usually temporary), whilst "incompetents" whould be used for adults who lose their right to self-determination (and who, once thus classified, usually cannot revert to "competence").

You will need to examine the ST carefully before assuming that "ward" is appropriate in your context.

Robin Levey
Chile
Local time: 16:51
Specializes in field
Native speaker of: Native in EnglishEnglish
PRO pts in category: 417
Grading comment
Thanks!
Notes to answerer
Asker: Gracias por su ayuda. Creo Incapaces es "wards" Encontré https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Legal_guardian y habla de wards.


Peer comments on this answer (and responses from the answerer)
agree  philgoddard
11 mins
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