(n.) Any violation of law, either divine or human; an omission of a duty commanded, or the commission of an act forbidden by law.
(n.) Gross violation of human law, in distinction from a misdemeanor or trespass, or other slight offense. Hence, also, any aggravated offense against morality or the public welfare; any outrage or great wrong.
(n.) Any great wickedness or sin; iniquity.
(n.) That which occasion crime.
(1) They had allegedly agreed that Younous would not be charged with any crime upon his arrival there and that he would not be detained in Morocco for longer than 72 hours.
(2) There are widespread examples across the US of the police routinely neglecting crimes of sexual violence and refusing to believe victims.
(3) Even if it were not the case that police use a variety of tricks to keep recorded crime figures low, this data would still represent an almost meaningless measure of the extent of crime in society, for the simple reason that a huge proportion of crimes (of almost all sorts) have always gone unreported.
(4) Recent research conducted by independent investigators concerning the relationship between crime and narcotic (primarily heroin) addiction has revealed a remarkable degree of consistency of findings across studies.
(5) The District became a byword for crime and drug abuse, while its “mayor for life” lived high on the hog and lurched cheerfully from one scandal to the next.
(6) Certainly not ones with young children accused of non-violent crimes.
(7) For me, it would be to protect the young and vulnerable, to reduce crime, to improve health, to promote security and development, to provide good value for money and to protect.
(8) Hebrew for voice of justice, Kol Tzedek was described in publicity at the time as "an outreach program aimed at helping sex-crime victims in Brooklyn's Orthodox Jewish Communities report abuse".
(9) "It is difficult to imagine the torment experienced by the vulnerable victims of crimes such as these.
(10) In response, detainees – the vast majority of them failed asylum seekers who have committed no crime – waved and shared messages of solidarity.
(11) Anyone who has committed war crimes should be brought into the courts," the BBC reported him as saying.
(12) Russia's most widely watched television station, state-controlled Channel One, followed a bulletin about his death with a summary of the crimes he is accused of committing, including the siphoning of millions of dollars from national airline Aeroflot.
(13) The report also recommends including justice and victim of violence targets in the national Closing the Gap strategy, recognising foetal alcohol spectrum disorders as a disability before the courts, and making a national commitment to a justice reinvestment approach to find community-based solutions to youth crime.
(14) When rates were covaried for prior violent crime arrests, White House Case subjects with prior arrests had a significantly higher rate of total posthospitalization violent crime arrests than the matched control sample.
(15) However, when public disquiet at the crime and social damage caused by alcohol prohibition led to its repeal, Anslinger saw his position as being in danger.
(16) But Turkey prefers to deal with the present rather than admit to past crimes.
(17) Mark Rasch, a cyber crime expert quoted by the FT, meanwhile said recent events have been “a serious and devastating attack to [Sony’s] reputation and image”, and his opinion is played out by a new YouGov poll into the public perception of Sony’s brand.
(18) Religious efforts to address the issue have also been complicit in absolving men of their crimes, objectifying women and doing more harm than good with campaigns that blame women for the phenomenon.
(19) Methamphetamine abuse is increasing and methamphetamine is second only to alcohol as a positive finding in cases submitted to the San Diego Sheriff's Crime Laboratory.
(20) If Navalny is guilty of breaching Russian law, there are law enforcement agencies that can and should prevent crime,” he says.
(v. t.) To do or perform; to carry through; to execute, commonly in a bad sense; to commit (as a crime, an offense); to be guilty of; as, to perpetrate a foul deed.
(1) The psychiatric experts classified 11 of the perpetrators as "normal," 3 as abnormal, and 2 as psychotic.
(2) Apnea monitoring did not prevent, and in fact perpetrated the illusion of SIDS in this infant.
(3) The committee's findings include that the attacks were not extensively planned by the perpetrators; the intelligence community did a good job of warning about the risk of an attack but a bad job of summarizing the attack when it happened; the state department screwed up by not beefing up security at the mission; nobody blocked any military response; and that the Obama administration was slow to produce a paper trail but was generally not a sinister actor in the episode.
(4) Let us be clear: these children are victims, not perpetrators,” he said.
(5) The perpetrator was either a relative or a "trusted other" in 97.2% of sexual abuse cases.
(6) Reports of violence associated with delusional misidentification are reviewed and four patients described who were either perpetrators or victims of assaults as a consequence of the syndromes of Frégoli, Intermetamorphosis, Subjective Doubles and Capgras.
(7) At least half of the perpetrators in 100 rampages studied by the New York Times were found to have signs of serious mental health issues, and it was reported last week that Adam Lanza's mother was in the process of having him committed when he embarked on the Newtown rampage.
(8) Even when things are taken more seriously, harassers are generally allowed to leave quietly, which enables them to move some place else and do the same thing.” Many of the women who made complaints to their institutions said they felt they were the ones on trial, while alleged perpetrators were often protected by management who feared losing a star researcher and their funding.
(9) Violence appears to mobilise people against the perpetrators, the study found.
(10) The court itself concluded that 'torture is perpetrated systematically by the General Intelligence Directorate'.
(11) For me, this is what needs to change - we need a cultural shift in our attitudes and behaviours and that needs to see all of us standing up and calling out harassment and misogyny, whether it is in the street or the workplace, to erode that normalisation that makes perpetrators feel safe doing it again and again.
(12) After her release, she confirmed that she had been pressured by threats and menaces to confess to criminal acts that she had never perpetrated.
(13) It says family violence involves partners, siblings, parents, children and distant family members, yet the state’s approach “responds almost exclusively to adult female victims (and dependent children) and adult male perpetrators ...
(14) Facebook Twitter Pinterest Britain needs to talk about the R-word: racism It is also a wakeup call to those who recognise racism only when it is played out like a scene from Django Unchained , those who think that racism has to be some vulgar incident perpetrated only by the backward, ignorant and poorly educated, those who believe that racism has to be an act, rather than a complicated and intangible framework that sets up obstacles.
(15) A disproportionate number of those who are victims and perpetrators of knife crime are African-Caribbean.
(16) The DSM-III diagnoses made on discharge were not related to presence of abuse, age of abuse onset, duration and frequency of abuse, or relationship of the victim to the perpetrator.
(17) The reality is the perpetrators of these crimes are overwhelmingly men.
(18) They only have to hear the voice of the perpetrator and they’re in this dissociative state,” Miller said.
(19) It explains the failure to unearth evidence of assassination: because state-appointed aviation experts conducted the investigation, their conclusion that it had been an accident proves that the state remains in the hands of the perpetrators (Law and Justice defence minister Antoni Macierewicz described their investigation as the greatest cover-up “in the history of the world”).
(20) Using a definition under which adolescent relationship abuse can occur in person or through electronic means, in public or private, and between current or past dating partners , the survey estimates that 25 million US adolescents are victims and nearly 23 million are perpetrators.