watchlist

(redirected from Watch lists)
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watchlist

(ˈwɒtʃˌlɪst)
n
1. a list of things to be monitored, esp in order to prevent loss, damage, etc
2. a list of people or organizations to be kept under surveillance, esp because they are suspected of wrongdoing: terrorist watchlist.
References in periodicals archive ?
July is the time for the other college football awards to release preseason watch lists.
But it's not quite as clear-cut as it seems; multiple watch lists exist and a completely innocent person could have the same name as a notorious terrorist.
Airport workers and airline crews are to be checked against the US government's controversial watch lists under new legislation passed last week.
The events of September 11, 2001, and other incidents since then, have highlighted the need to share these watch lists.
DataFlux survey shows smaller financial services firms are more likely to have processes that screen customers and transactions against criminal and terrorist watch lists than larger firms
Oregon had three players added to football award watch lists on Monday.
Passengers' names are now checked abroad by airlines against a "no-fly list" that is not as complete as government watch lists.
During verification, ePAC also uses a real time automated search function, to check to see if the card presenter is on any one of a number of national "watch lists," such as the FBI Most Wanted, OFAC, Nevada Gaming Control Board Excluded Persons, and any other customized internal watch list.
Oregon State cornerback Jordan Poyer also made the watch lists for the Nagurski and Bednarik awards.
Financial institutions can complete in seconds an identity assessment of individuals by cross-referencing more than 23 billion records from multiple and independent data sources, including government watch lists.
Two Ducks on offense and two members of the Oregon defense were named Monday to preseason watch lists for prestigious national awards.
Organizations can automatically match their databases against government watch lists to identify criminal suspects or suspicious financial transactions, including terrorists, money launderers, or drug traffickers.