defraud

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Synonyms for defraud

Synonyms for defraud

to get money or something else from by deceitful trickery

Synonyms for defraud

References in periodicals archive ?
BEIRUT: Lebanese authorities Friday arrested three people accused of defrauding Syrians by charging money for false residency permits.
He and an organised crime group are accused of defrauding NHS Trusts in the UK and Guernsey between January 1, 2011 and July 31, 2012.
Hayes and Leathwood were found guilty of defrauding both colleges following a trial and were jailed for three years and five years.
A FORMER Stockton man has appeared in court facing charges of defrauding the Big Lottery Fund.
Dubai A court will inform Dubai Islamic Bank's (DIB) ex-chairman [2001-2008], and three executives that a civil lawsuit was lodged against them by one of the seven suspects charged with defrauding DIB of Dh1.8 billion.
A FORMER FAS manager was in court yesterday accused of defrauding more than EUR600,000 from the agency.
The defendant was arrested with an amount of RO5,378 and a set of books and tools he used while defrauding. The swindler was found not committed to the Labour Law.
In May 2009, IRS and the Justice Department reached a deferred prosecution agreement with FSG in which FSG admitted responsibility for defrauding the United States.
Former Public Security Intelligence Agency Director General Shigetake Ogata was given a suspended prison term Thursday for defrauding a pro-Pyongyang Korean residents group out of real estate and 484 million yen in cash.
They are charged with conspiracy to defraud between December 2002 and September 2004, by interfering with the running of horses to ensure they lost races, and defrauding Betfair punters.
NHS Counter Fraud Service spokesman David Rees said: 'The court has found King guilty of defrauding the NHS of its valuable resources.
Adhemar Baptiste, a Canadian man who pleaded guilty to defrauding elderly widows and widowers in the United States in an international telemarketing scheme, has been sentenced in federal court in New Hampshire to over six years in prison.
Environmental writer Bill McKibben writes about our culture's insatiable hunger for More and More things as a religion, a kind of orthodoxy of our times (he capitalizes the word More.) The sickness metaphor of "Affluenza" is so helpful, I think, because it helps us see the threat that our lifestyle poses--the threat to the health of our environment with atmospheric climate change, the threat in terms of defrauding the poor of our world, defrauding future generations; even the threat to our own souls, to our inheritance of eternal life.
executive David Radler, who pleaded guilty in a Chicago court to defrauding the company.