rort


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rort

(rɔːt)
n
1. a rowdy party or celebration
2. a dishonest scheme
vb
to take unfair advantage of something
[C20: back formation from rorty (in the sense: good, splendid)]
ˈrorty adj
References in periodicals archive ?
New Delhi: India's former telecoms minister was cleared Thursday of his alleged role in a multi-billion dollar rort that ballooned into one of the country's biggest-ever political scandals.
After Richards wrote his memoir in longhand, his daughter recalled "he had no idea what to do with it" and was helped by the poet Rort Graves, his ld officer, to get t published by Faber & Faber.
The halal rort is growing fast and is now a multi-trillion dollar industry world-wide.
A straightforward rort (Collingwood President, Eddie McGuire as cited by Warner and Ralph, The Herald Sun, 2 October, 2013) (Warner and Ralph, 2013).
Variaciones sobre la salvaje exigencia de libertad que brota del relativismo y de las consonancias entre Castoriadis, Foucault, Rort y Serres.
2009) The great superannuation tax concession rort, Research Paper No.
The industrial system should have prevented this rort.
Freeman was fifth in the opener at Warwick before driving to Towcester to be third on Sailor's Sovereign in the staying handicap chase, and there was bigger reward when Merry Music stayed on strongly to beat Little Rort by four lengths.
Operations Manager, Gemma Mulpetre said: "The intensive work of staff in the RoRT with prolific offenders in the community has been paramount to helping offenders move away from crime.
The Michael Grassick-trained Little Rort sprang a 10-1 surprise in the Shelbourne Development Hurdle.