incriminatory


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Related to incriminatory: incriminations

in·crim·i·nate

 (ĭn-krĭm′ə-nāt′)
tr.v. in·crim·i·nat·ed, in·crim·i·nat·ing, in·crim·i·nates
1. To accuse of a crime or other wrongful act.
2. To cause to appear guilty of a crime or fault; implicate: testimony that incriminated the defendant.

[Late Latin incrīmināre, incrīmināt- : Latin in-, causative pref.; see in-2 + Latin crīmen, crīmin-, crime; see crime.]

in·crim′i·na′tion n.
in·crim′i·na·to′ry (-nə-tôr′ē) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.incriminatory - charging or suggestive of guilt or blame; "incriminatory testimony"
inculpative, inculpatory - causing blame to be imputed to
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Short of tendering an unconditional apology, Mr Hashmi had in his reply argued that no incriminatory material was available on record and no specific allegation was established against him that he had committed contempt of the court.
Spouses Jeanette and Leo Malingin asked Ombudsman Conchita Carpio Morales and the Ombudsman for the Military and Other Law Enforcement Offices to hold the respondents liable for robbery, extortion, incriminatory machinations, perjury, illegal arrest, arbitrary detention, malicious prosecution, grave misconduct, conduct unbecoming an officer, dishonesty and betrayal of public trust.
The evidence of that UW study was revealing--and incriminatory.
Secondly, Rule 19 of the Senate Rules explicitly provide that "No person can refuse to testify or be placed under oath of affirmation or answer questions before an incriminatory question is asked.
and the pains the MT has taken to help India in preparing incriminatory draft summaries of Pakistani men allegedly involved in terrorism in India is unprecedented.
But the last aspect wasn't incriminatory because he declared himself as being a convinced partisan of Nicolae Iorga, his former professor, and could not agree with the legionary methods that led to the assassination of his professor (A.
incriminatory questions, not related to the case, should be asked.
Hussains explosive rant followed SSP Rao Anwaars incriminatory press conference, which accused the MQM of treason, terrorism, and subversion demanding a ban on the party.
In contrast, the personal communications of terrorism defendants rarely, if ever, contain information that would be classified because of its content; instead, they usually contain incriminatory statements or Internet searches evincing a desire to commit or conspire to commit an act of terror.
In his September 1996 judgment, and despite the volume of incriminatory material already on record, Ahmadi asserted that no prima facie evidence existed to suggest that any of the Indian accused had knowledge that storing highly volatile MIC in bulk quantities could likely prove fatal.