criminate


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Synonyms for criminate

to cause to appear involved in or guilty of a crime or fault

Synonyms for criminate

References in periodicals archive ?
disclosures or to give testimony which will tend to criminate him or
His Criminate is the choice in the opening maiden hurdle despite performing some way below his best when he was last in action in December.
And in the great diversity debate, the best gangs don't dis- criminate based on age, sex or race.
MEDEX Northwest, the University of Washington's physician assistant training progam, has honored Cascade Medical's Lucca Criminate, PA-C, with the Future of MEDEX Award.
1807), the Court noted that "[i]t is a settled maxim of law that no man is bound to criminate himself." Id.
Burr's attorneys objected that forcing someone to accept a pardon would require the person to "criminate himself' (Robertson 1879, 1:189-90).
He is editor of Studi sulla questione criminate and editor-in-chief of Punishment and Society.
(176) See Canada Evidence Act, supra note 123, s 5(1), which provides as follows: "No witness shall be excused from answering any question on the ground that the answer to the question may tend to criminate him".
Together with the right to protection from death, wounds and imprisonment, Hobbes sets people free from to criminate the loved ones, to obey undignifying or dangerous orders and to go to war unless he/she joined voluntarily.
172, 181 (1871) (noting "[t]his branch of the constitutional exemption [Article XII's privilege] corresponds with the common law maxim, nemo tenetur seipsum accusare [no man is bound to criminate (accuse) himself]"); see also Davies, supra, at 1001-02 nn.
concern that the admitted statements were being used "to criminate others than him who made it." (47) More directly, Chief Justice
Public Redirect expenditure from ad- Reduce government Expenditure ministration, defense, indis- expenditure Priorities criminate subsidies and white elephants to areas with the potential to improve income distribution, such as primary health care, education and infrastructure 3.
is bound to do justice to their characters, and not to criminate them
(69) Otherwise, the witness "must be the sole judge what his answer would be." (70) If the witness "say upon his oath that his answer would criminate himself, the court can demand no other testimony of the fact." (71) The reason for this result is simple: for the court to participate in considering whether the witness's answer would be truly incriminatory, the witness would have to disclose the answer, at least to the court; but this would, according to the Burr court, defeat the privilege.