(n.) Breaking and entering the dwelling house of another, in the nighttime, with intent to commit a felony therein, whether the felonious purpose be accomplished or not.
(1) "The problem in the community is that the elderly who live on their own on ground floors are frightened to open the windows because of vandalism and burglary," he says.
(2) He let me in on the night of the burglary, he hid keys and codes throughout the building.” Claiming he did not know Basil’s identity, Jones, who has contacted Sky before, said he would not reveal it in any case as “it’s not a done thing where I come from”.
(3) More than 60 officers, who might be investigating a burglary in your street, are zealously pursuing other cops and public officials who may, or may not, have taken bungs from Sun journalists in return for information.
(4) Anderson Fernandes, 22, appeared before magistrates in Manchester charged with burglary after he took two scoops of coffee ice-cream and a cone from Patisserie Valerie in the city centre.
(5) This dramatic fall has been repeated across nearly every category of crime, including the big "volume" crimes such as burglary and car break-ins and thefts where better security and alarms have brought about even deeper falls in the crime levels.
(6) The young person was involved in two house burglaries, smoked cannabis everyday, didn't attend school, had physically assaulted her mum and wasn't attending any structured positive activities.
(7) A group of Spanish tourists seemed indifferent to the fact that at a table a few feet away, four men plotted a burglary that captured Britain’s imagination.
(8) A police officer attended the scene of a burglary in progress and, following a pursuit through the house with his gun in hand, short the burglar in the back of the head.
(9) The men, aged 59 to 75, received prison terms ranging from six to seven years as they were sentenced at Woolwich crown court for their roles in what prosecutors called the biggest burglary in English legal history.
(10) People sitting out in the desert aren’t talking amongst themselves about how, ‘Joe Bloggs received a mandatory sentences for a ‘three strike’ burglary, I better not do the same thing’.” Collins said the legislation would compound recidivism rates for Aboriginal people in WA jails, rates which he said were already “astronomically high”.
(11) Anyway, to return to Anthony: he would plead guilty to theft but not burglary, and he had a co-defendant who wanted to plead not guilty altogether.
(12) The interim report found that out of a sample of 2,551 incidents that should have been recorded as crimes officers wrongly failed to record 523 of them including sexual offences, crimes of violence, robbery and burglary.
(13) Police said that between 60 and 70 safety deposit boxes were opened during the burglary.
(14) "The circumstances caused George to think he might be a robber or do something bad because of what had gone on," she said, referring to a recent series of burglaries in the development.
(15) During his teens and twenties, he did time in various prisons, borstals and detention centres for car theft and burglary.
(16) We do have clients who if they are going out for dinner will come to the facility and put on a necklace, and then come and bring it back the next day.” High-value customers are increasingly using vaults because they fear aggravated burglary in their own homes, he added.
(17) Carl Wood, 59, was jailed for six years on Wednesday for his role in the £14m burglary in London’s diamond district during Easter weekend last year.
(18) The former head of Derbyshire CID told the Guardian that Clarke's plan to increase the discounted tariff for rape when assailants admitted guilt to 50%, alongside crimes like robbery and burglary, downplayed the severity of the offence, in turn inviting officers to investigate it less thoroughly.
(19) Reader, the oldest of the seven men convicted of the multimillion-pound burglary in London’s diamond district, had returned to Belmarsh prison’s hospital wing after a period in the critical care unit of Woolwich hospital after a stroke, Scobie said.
(20) Ian Wright tweeted after the burglary: 'You won't get away with it.'
(imp. & p. p.) of Occupy
(1) It is a place that occupies two thirds of our planet but very little is known of vast swaths of it.
(2) Women seldom occupy higher positions in a [criminal] organisation, and are rather used for menial, but often dangerous tasks ,” it notes.
(3) At day 7 MD occupy about 14% area of posterior retina in transverse sections in Campbell rats versus 7% in normal animals.
(4) Here we report on the identification of four loci, pim-1, bmi-1, pal-1, and bla-1, which are occupied by proviruses in 35%, 35%, 28%, and 14% of the tumors, respectively.
(5) The statistical figures indicated that infections diseases occupied a dominant position in 1950s, while in recent years cardiovascular diseases and malignant tumors have become the major diseases.
(6) From the comparison of the sets of proteins labelled when A-site was free or occupied a conclusion was drawn that aminoacyl-tRNA located in ribosomal A-site affects the arrangement of deacylated tRNA in P-site.
(7) A spokesman for the UNHCR said that while there were many agencies working in Walungu, they had "minimal presence" in villages close to areas still occupied by Hutu militias known as FDLR.
(8) The first two peptides have been proposed to occupy inter-transmembrane regions while the third represented the C-terminal segment, proposed by various models to be either extracellular or intracellular.
(9) A key part of the reason why Addenbrooke’s hospital in Cambridge, one of the NHS’s most prestigious hospitals, was put into special measures last week was that 200 of its beds were being occupied by patients who could not leave because there was a lack of social care in place to support them.
(10) This species has only one lung, the right, which is long and occupies most of the pleuro-peritoneal cavity.
(11) The area occupied by parenchymal cells, in sections comprising the entire half of the surface of the carotid body, is significantly greater in people born and living at 14,350 feet than in those at sea level.
(12) Ninety pharmacists are employed in 13 hospital pharmacies; half of the pharmacists are occupied bb drug product manufacturing.
(13) Nursing occupied about 210 min in 8 daylight hours for the infants at 10 weeks of age, and the time spent nursing decreased at the average rate of 9.4 min per week until the infants were about 6 months old.
(14) The lower lipid content, expressed as weight per unit weight of tissue, in palmo-plantar stratum corneum as compared to non-palmo-plantar stratum corneum may be related to the fact that a larger portion of the intercellular space of the former tissue is occupied by desmosomes.
(15) Occupied hyaluronate binding sites were measured by the displacement of radiolabeled cell surface hyaluronate with exogenous, unlabeled hyaluronate.
(16) Regarding space occupying lesions in the abdomen angiography is an aid in diagnosis and differential diagnosis and provides information on the curability.
(17) Cells of type-4 occupy the caudal part with a dorsorostral extension.
(18) While no fixed relation was found between the degree of histologic differentiation and T cell infiltration, fewer T cells were observed in the cases where cancer penetrated to the depth of cancer invasion and where it occupied a large area.
(19) In submandibular glands, 1 to 4 weeks after ovariectomy, no changes were observed in percentages of the acinar, intercalated duct, and granular convoluted tubular areas occupying photomicrographs.
(20) There was no statistically significant difference in basal concentrations of immunoreactive atrial natriuretic peptide (ANP), as assessed by radioimmunoassay, between right and left atrial muscle of control rats; similarly, stereological analysis showed no statistically significant difference in the fractional volume of myocytes occupied by specific heart granules, or in numerical density of granules, between right and left atria.