double cross

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Synonyms for double cross

an act of betraying

Synonyms for double cross

an act of betrayal

betray by double-dealing

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References in periodicals archive ?
28) For Operation Fortitude, Robertson identified the five Double Cross agents that he deemed to be most reliable in German eyes: Brutus, Bronx, Treasure, Tricycle, and Garbo.
Nevertheless, Double Cross is a "wonderfully entertaining, cleverly written story" (Christian Science Monitor) that will charm--and elicit laughter from--a wide readership.
Robertson, who was head of section B1A which handled Double Cross agents, says: 'If there is danger of any of the more dangerous cases falling into enemy hands they [the agents] will be liquidated forcibly.
The smallest value of d at which a double cross was ranked as the best overall hybrid was 2.
The Maltese Double Cross purports to show that the Lockerbie bombing was perpetrated by Ahmad Jibril's Damascus-based Palestinian faction, the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine General Command (PFLP-GC), acting at the behest of Iran.
When the 80-by-18 foot mural was unveiled, the images included an Indian crucified on a double cross with an American eagle above him, set in front of a Maya-like pyramid.
Not so long ago, from what I gathered, the big UK-based reinsurance broker tried to double cross PGA, despite their more than 20 years of doing heart-to-heart business together.
Deceiving Hitler: Double Cross and Deception in World War II, by Kent author Terry Crowdy, looks at how Owens helped to fool Hitler and the Germans after becoming a double agent for the German Abwehr and Britain's Security Service MI5 in the 1930s.
Mel is a hood shot and left for dead by his old partner and ex-girlfriend in a heist double cross and he embarks on a bloody mission of revenge, finally facing mob boss Kris Kristofferson.
In A Pure Double Cross (Blue Steel Press 978-0-9743199-1-9) even tough guy Hal Schroeder's landlady is tough.
Meaning they're capable of obsessiveness and the occasional double cross.
He asks us to believe that the Countess of Wessex was the subject of a double cross which was made possible because interest in the story was promoted by spin doctors in Downing Street.