trespasser


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  • noun

Synonyms for trespasser

intruder

Synonyms for trespasser

References in periodicals archive ?
In 2016/17, the data shows, 27 trespassers were killed.
A trespasser on the line also caused delays to train services in to Queen Street.
Except for one brief exception, Trespasser is set in and around a single house in the woods, distanced from human contact because of some unnamed past cataclysm and the stubbornness of its owner, Hector Ramos, who lives alone with his daughter, Maria, and their dog, Belle.
Minister for Public Transport, Jacinta Allan, today announced better trespasser detection and fire prevention systems will be installed in the four underground tunnels and three underground stations.
The Free-Lance Star reported out of Fredericksburg, Virginia, on May 14 about a Virginia Court of Appeals judge who nearly killed a trespasser on April 1.
Mary, who has kept donkeys for 17 years, is convinced the trespasser will not return to her home in Preston, Lancs.
A trespasser enters land of another without any legal right and without any implied assurance of safety from the owner or occupier of the land," the brief states.
He said the municipality will not be lenient with anyone who fails to perform their duty in removing any trespasser or encroacher.
RIHANNA has taken out a restraining order against a trespasser who was arrested at her LA home earlier this month.
Washington, Oct 5 ( ANI ): The trespasser, who tried to enter Rihanna's Pacific Palisades home recently, has been arrested and booked under burglary charge, according to reports.
to a report of a trespasser in the 900 block of Patterson Street.
There is no question that the deceased was a trespasser or that he was under the influence of a controlled substance.
THE greatest hurdler ever seen before World War II, Trespasser won all his six races under NH rules including a County Hurdle and three Imperial Cups (1920-2).
Although the police do have powers to remove a trespasser where he has committed an offence or in preventing a breach of the peace, the police have been under extreme pressure during the recent riots.
this in itself seems to me to undermine Block's proposal, since it appears to introduce an arbitrary complication into the principle of non-aggression--after all, if evicting a trespasser is a right of every human being, and one should not be thought of as responsible for what happens to the trespasser after he is evicted, then why should the moral evaluation of the act of eviction depend on what eviction options are available and on which of them is applied to the trespasser?