Traducción de disclosure en español:


revelación, n.

Pronunciación /dɪsˈkloʊʒər/ /dɪsˈkləʊʒə/

Ver definición en español de revelación


  • 1

    (act of disclosing)
    revelación femenino
    • The dilemma of whether or not to release information illustrates that disclosure is an area of fine judgments.
    • Perhaps in ordinary parlance this is disclosure of confidential information in the interests of the bank.
    • Thus, it might be asked why disclosure of information is not separately mentioned in the above typology.
    • Much fuller disclosure of information is required when the final assessment of costs takes place.
    • And even if disclosure was ordered by the judge, the minister should have a right of appeal.
    • The order for disclosure prescribed a period of 42 days for providing the documents.
    • So, disclosure by the prosecutors may flush out some pleas of guilty and shorten one side of the case.
    • There can, however, be no question of cross-examining or seeking disclosure from the judge.
    • Indeed, it may order disclosure of evidence necessary for disposing fairly of the application.
    • If they are not so justified, then the judge will need to adopt a robust approach in declining to order disclosure.
    • Only exceptionally is it appropriate for the Court to exercise its power to order disclosure.
    • When that application was made, again I did not order disclosure of any material.
    • There was no question at any time of going to a court for an order for disclosure.
    • If he is so satisfied, he still is left with the task of deciding whether as a matter of discretion he should order disclosure.
    • There is urgency in the plaintiff gaining full disclosure of all relevant documents.
    • It can result in a trial being impossible because it would involve the disclosure of further secret information.
    • It is difficult to see how any third party could now be adversely affected by disclosure of any of the information sought.
    • A more robust system, requiring full disclosure of information, is urgently required.
    • One of the things that is starting to become more significant is disclosure of information.
    • The section provided for criminal sanctions against authorised disclosure.
  • 2

    revelación femenino
    • These disclosures allowed account holders to cap the level of penalties and interest relating to their unpaid tax.
    • Their holidays were shattered daily with embarrassing, and potentially fatal, headlines and disclosures.
    • As yet there is no word on the disclosures from Downing Street.
    • At the time of the original disclosures last year, press reports stated that many of his subjects were indigent black women.
    • He reads press accounts and public disclosures about his competitor, but that's of limited use.
    • Of course, anybody else could read the technical disclosures and innovate based on them, too.
    • These disclosures caused the government considerable embarrassment.
    • Very often therefore truthful disclosures are bound to sound like defamation rather than objective exposure.
    • The timing of disclosures has also been most unfortunate.
    • I sense that we are in for a few more nasty disclosures before we're through.
    • It would have also explicitly prohibited the penalisation of employees found to have made disclosures in such circumstances.
    • If there is vagueness in his disclosures about how he will approach management, there is no mistaking the belief that underpins them.
    • If you have enjoyed these disclosures, perhaps you would care to submit your questions to me, and I will make this a regular feature.
    • Nowadays, major disclosures of the soon-to-be recipients of knighthoods and peerages are commonplace.
    • Of course there have been interesting disclosures about the man and his presidency.
    • Nothing underlines this issue like the recent disclosures of public figures who lie about their age.
    • Far from counting against the honours system, the latest rash of disclosures should be used to improve and reinforce it.
    • The author admits that he has instead pieced together a set of disclosures that have already appeared in print over the last year or so.
    • I have honestly lost count of the number of people who stopped me to talk about the disclosures.
    • The disclosures, made in a series of e-mails, appear to be a breach of the code of conduct for ministers.