They are taking away thousands of poor people's right to life, suppress freedom of the press, trampling upon the Constitution for their own self-interest, and now, they brazenly
give away our sovereignty to President Rodrigo Duterte's godfather, China.
Following sentencing, Detective Sergeant Roger Smethurst said: "His lack of remorse was evident by the fact he brazenly
posted sightseeing pictures from Brazil - at a time when he was on the run - on his Facebook page.
30pm on Monday November 7 and spent a few minutes browsing the aisles before brazenly
stealing unmanned tills and leaving the store with them.
DRUNKEN Martin Barker brazenly
urinated in a busy town centre street, a court heard yesterday.
The transporters, who brazenly
announce that they will demand the Government to completely cancel the green card, profit the most.
Cocaine addict David Richardson brazenly
walked into the church run by Father Denis O'Mahony and stole car keys.
She meets Joel's wife and children, but still she persists in trying to break up his marriage, brazenly
bedding her first love with no thought for how much pain she's causing.
It's a worrying development just a week after Carlton scout Gerard Scholly brazenly
assessed five Monaghan and Derry players at Cavan's Breffni Park without permission to use the facilities.
In March 2006, Iraqi traffic police brazenly
kidnapped a young doctor, Aleen Serob, who was on a medical rotation in Baghdad.
She is then alleged to have brazenly
returned to the shop in Canton, Cardiff, two weeks after the offence and started browsing.
But Portland remained unapologetic, brazenly
calling the decision "flawed" and saying the university "failed to fairly consider and weigh all of the relevant information.
According to The Washington Post, CEOs from ExxonMobil, Conoco, Shell Oil and BP America met in the White House with the Cheney energy task force in 2001 (no environmental groups were invited), and then brazenly
denied it in recent Congressional testimony.
present as their own the work of colleagues, authors, and even their own students--all to advance their careers in a "publish-or-perish" culture.
Yet the UN commissars and their globalist brethren brazenly
invoke the "rule of law" to justify their every lawless move.
The novel is also brazenly
comic and lushly sentimental.