censurable


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  • adj

Synonyms for censurable

Synonyms for censurable

deserving blame or censure as being wrong or evil or injurious

References in periodicals archive ?
When D commits an assault against V, he infringes the legitimate claims that V has to his personal physical integrity; and this infringement, when done intentionally, shows culpable disregard for V's vital interests and constitutes a censurable wrong.
We are sorry that this has happened," said Santos, calling the revelations "totally censurable acts.
In other words," says the editorial, "there is no reason whatsoever for the antipatriotic obstruction, for the calls to violence, for the threats and the ideological rhetoric, the sophisms, the falsifications, and the censurable manipulation of students.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 23 /PRNewswire/ -- Less than half of companies encourage discussion of moral dilemmas and criticism of censurable conduct at the workplace, according to a global survey of over 1,800 communication professionals conducted by the International Association of Business Communicators (IABC) Research Foundation.
The social understanding of homosexuality essentially as a degenerate status rather than as a form of censurable behavior was given its most clear and honest formulation in the 20th century by Heinrich Himmler, who, in a speech to his SS generals, explained that the medieval German practice of drowning male homosexuals in bogs "was no punishment, merely the extermination of an abnormal life.
By 1971, it was clear to me that it was my earlier complicity with the secrecy system that was mistaken and censurable, not my later choice to tell the truth.
The allegations against Hahn, as well as possible allegations against members of the council, are serious and ought to be censurable at the very least.
81) Liberalism, said he, was censurable, because it "denied all objective standards of truth and placed the individual beyond the reach of all authority," whereas "the true liberty of human society does not exist in every man doing what he pleases, for this would simply end in turmoil and confusion.
This practice of Judge Marshall, of traveling out of his case to prescribe what the law would be in a moot case not before the court, is very irregular and very censurable.
The Kirk's Edinburgh Presbytery, of which Mr Stevenson is a member, is to set up an inquiry panel to investigate a "public allegation of censurable conduct".