(n.) One who poaches; one who kills or catches game or fish contrary to law.
(n.) The American widgeon.
(1) Admirable, but will destroying ivory get that message through to poachers, ivory traffickers and the workshops in east Asia and elsewhere that buy smuggled raw ivory?
(2) In June, a notorious elephant poacher led a gang of bandits in an attack on the Okapi wildlife reserve in DRC, killing seven people.
(3) Sudanese poachers were responsible for the recent mass slaughter of 26 elephants at world heritage Dzanga-Ndoki national park in the CAR.
(4) In January, poachers shot down a helicopter in Tanzania and killed its British pilot during an operation to track down elephant killers while, in October last year, 14 elephants were poisoned by cyanide in Zimbabwe .
(5) Here, you pass cars with large stickers pronouncing “Real Men Shoot Wolves” to show support for six local poachers who were imprisoned for illegal hunting last year .
(6) By the end of September, a record 704 rhinos had been killed by poachers in South Africa and 47 in Kenya this year.
(7) The BBC will be asked to disclose the pay of stars who earn more than the £450,000 a year paid to director general Tony Hall – a plan described as a “poacher’s charter” by media executives who suggest that the broadcaster’s rivals could use the new rules to pick off the BBC’s best-paid presenters.
(8) Roger Gower, 37, was tracking criminals who had killed three elephants near the Serengeti national park when a poacher opened fire with an AK-47 rifle on 29 January last year.
(9) Funded by a $5 million grant from Google, WWF's aim is to find reliable ways of integrating imagery from unarmed drones with real-time information about the location of poachers, armed ranger patrols, and electronically tagged rhinos so that rangers can be optimally deployed to protect the animals.
(10) They are training with Hasadin, a team of elite rangers formed in June 2015, whose mission is to stop the Siamese rosewood tree from being driven to extinction by poachers.
(11) | Sean Willmore Read more On 17 February, a young ranger with the Kenyan Wildlife Service was shot dead by elephant poachers in Tsavo national park.
(12) Within two minutes he stuck out a boot to convert Benedikt Hüwedes’ flick-on from a Toni Kroos corner, a true poacher’s instinct, for his 15th goal on the World Cup stage.
(13) "If the poacher hacks off the horn, he'll immediately see it's contaminated.
(14) In 2013, as many as 300 elephants died in Hwange park after poachers laced salt pans with cyanide.
(15) We did so with permission of the Guatemalan government and without injuring any of the poachers.
(16) The UK needs to find its own ways of turning poachers into gamekeepers, because the threat to the UK's critical infrastructure, and the secrets held by its companies, is now predominantly online and many of the smartest minds are on the wrong side of the legal fence.
(17) One convicted Kenyan poacher who used a spear to kill 70 elephants and cut off their tusks with an axe to sell for £80 a kilo, said he did it because it was “just business.” The demand is not local but comes from south-east Asia, where an increasingly affluent middle class buys ivory that has been carved into trinkets and ornaments , and millionaires quaff ground-down rhino horn in wine as a status symbol .
(18) Last week, poachers killed over 80 elephants in Zimbabwe in one incident where a water hole was poisoned with cyanide.
(19) The countries at the meeting agreed to a series of actions, including addressing corruption, adopting legislation for tougher penalties against poachers, and recruiting more law enforcement officers.
(20) Loïc Rémy's late poacher's strike meant the closing seconds were quite frantic – ludicrous in view of what had gone before – but Newcastle had to be content with salvaging a little self-respect from the evening.
(v. i.) To pass beyond a limit or boundary; hence, to depart; to go.
(v. i.) To commit a trespass; esp., to enter unlawfully upon the land of another.
(v. i.) To go too far; to put any one to inconvenience by demand or importunity; to intrude; as, to trespass upon the time or patience of another.
(v. i.) To commit any offense, or to do any act that injures or annoys another; to violate any rule of rectitude, to the injury of another; hence, in a moral sense, to transgress voluntarily any divine law or command; to violate any known rule of duty; to sin; -- often followed by against.
(v.) Any injury or offence done to another.
(v.) Any voluntary transgression of the moral law; any violation of a known rule of duty; sin.
(v.) An unlawful act committed with force and violence (vi et armis) on the person, property, or relative rights of another.
(v.) An action for injuries accompanied with force.
(1) There is no justification for snooping in private accounts unless you have a reason to do so, and you have the authority to do that.” He said he had been cautioned by the police once, for trespassing on the railway during a protest against coal about two years ago.
(2) He said he was stopped by a Hi Tech security guard who yelled at him that they were trespassing and demanded his driver’s licence.
(3) It is hard to imagine any form of drafting that would not criminalise any contemporary form of the Kinder Scout trespass, or direct action protest occupations.
(4) Tennis Australia apologises for Bernard Tomic 'Hall of Shame' typo Read more When police arrived they allegedly told him he was being evicted from the hotel and gave him a trespass warning.
(5) Nick Hurst, a Tory councillor for Stroud district council, is quoted in the survey saying: “There are a number of areas where the NHS should not trespass.
(6) The four people arrested in the Gloucestershire cull zone were held on suspicion of aggravated trespass after police responded to reports of horns being blown and individuals straying from a public footpath.
(7) Environmental activists who were arrested before they could execute a planned shutdown of a coal-fired power station near Nottingham in April last year were today convicted of conspiracy to commit aggravated trespass.
(8) Once served, the trespassers have 24 hours to vacate or face arrest.
(9) They were eventually removed by a paramedic and arrested on suspicion of aggravated trespass, according to the group Workers' Climate Action , which is calling for the Vestas plant to be nationalised.
(10) In the late 1960s he went into voluntary seclusion in New Hampshire and there he stayed, a peculiar man attracted to fringe religious movements, warding off interviewers, film people, fans, trespassers.
(11) Linguistic trespassers will be prosecuted with a hefty fine.
(12) The location is likely to afford Assange some privacy, since it is impossible to reach the manor house without trespassing on Smith's land.
(13) The government defended the arrests and said the BBC crew were trespassing.
(14) After almost five hours on the roof last night, some of the protesters climbed down one by one using a ladder and safety harness, and were arrested for trespassing on a "protected site".
(15) The frequency of warnings to intelligence agency staff about the dangers of trespassing on private records is at odds with ministers’ repeated public reassurances that only terrorists and serious criminals are having their personal details compromised.
(16) Four people campaigning against Britain’s use of armed drones have been arrested on suspicion of aggravated trespass.
(17) Twenty-six activists were later charged with conspiracy to commit aggravated trespass.
(18) This is a population which in large part has no option but to trespass.
(19) The deals done here fuel death, injury, fear and repression – yet instead of banning it, the government helps make it happen.” Those who felt impelled to draw attention to this anomaly were arrested on suspicion of aggravated trespass.
(20) His zone of trespass moreover, has expanded over the years to include National Park Service and state lands, including the latter’s Overton Wildlife Manage Area.