colluder


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Related to colluder: collider

col·lude

 (kə-lo͞od′)
intr.v. col·lud·ed, col·lud·ing, col·ludes
To act together, often in secret, to achieve an illegal or improper purpose: "The managers and the union leaders regularly colluded to rob the plantations at the expense of the workers" (Daniel Wilkinson).

[Latin collūdere : com-, com- + lūdere, to play; see leid- in Indo-European roots.]

col·lud′er n.
References in periodicals archive ?
In these irrelevant tales, Clinton (or, as Sean Hannity called her on Monday, 'President Clinton') is the real colluder, working stealthily with the Russians to stay with us here destroy her own candidacy.
Trump figures if he is being blamed for his campaign's connections to the Russians, he'll distract attention by claiming Hillary Clinton is the actual colluder.
conspirator, or colluder with others in the illicit trafficking in any
In May 1937 the fascist appeaser/ colluder Neville Chamberlain became British Prime Minister.
Referring to a review decision of January 26, 2010, authored by Justice Javed Iqbal over the PCO issue, the Chief Justice said that his brother Judge had written It is the first instance of the Supreme Court stating in a categoric, loud and abundantly clear manner that military interventions are illegal and will hardly find any colluder in future within the judiciary.
A subject is defined as a tacit colluder only if he only bids on items that satisfy one of the following three criteria:
When he refused to condemn the killers in the same language they use, "slaughtering scumbags, vile bastards" etc, they revelled in painting him as a colluder in the murders.
By designing the primitive binary code, at least one colluder can be captured out of up to c colluders.
Findlay, no stranger to winning the Scoop6 himself, and a regular colluder with Brocklebank over bonus races, said: "He is a mathematical genius and my hat goes off to him.
based on the knowledge or reasonable belief of a consular officer or immigration officer, is engaging, or seeks to enter the United States to engage, in a federal offense of money laundering, or is or has been a knowing aider, abettor, assister, conspirator, or colluder with others in such an offense; or
In news stories, there is generally a consensus that something is happening, but in this wide-ranging story, many articles on the right insist that others are on a witch hunt, trying to catch a ghost or simply pointing the finger at their side to cover up the fact that the Democrats were the true colluders.
The cell colluders also planned to manufacture detonatives using row materials available in the market.