intr.v. in·ter·med·dled, in·ter·med·dling, in·ter·med·dles
To interfere in the affairs of others, often officiously; meddle.

[Middle English entermedlen, from Old French entremedler : entre-, between (from Latin inter-; see inter-) + medler, to mix; see meddle.]

in′ter·med′dler n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in classic literature ?
The contests of the Greeks always afforded a pleasing opportunity to that powerful neighbor of intermeddling in their affairs.
They offered me their patronage on condition of my entering the Church; I declined both the terms and the recompence; I withdrew from my cold uncles, and preferred throwing myself into my elder brother's arms, from whose affectionate embrace I am now torn by the cruel intermeddling of a stranger--of yourself, in short."
I had sought shelter at Wuthering Heights, almost gladly, because I was secured by that arrangement from living alone with him; but he knew the people we were coming amongst, and he did not fear their intermeddling.
("As Jefferson wrote to the Reverend Samuel Miller, 'The government of the United States [is] interdicted by the Constitution from intermeddling with religious institutions, their doctrines, discipline, or exercises.' That their internal practices may seem unjust or repugnant to the majority should be of no moment." (quoting Letter from Thomas Jefferson to the Rev.
"I sat in a closed session briefing about two months ago about Charlottesville with the director of the FBI," he told CNN, adding that "[I] asked if Russian intermeddling had to do with fomenting the flames of what happened in Charlottesville.
Some insist that a central or even the sole purpose of the Establishment Clause was to bar federal governmental intermeddling in religion, including the state-supported churches that existed in seven of the original states.
Nearly every single sensor network functions entail shield against intermeddling, infusion, and amendment of packets.
state constraints and state officials' intermeddling. The history
[section]733.309 (2016) states, in relevant part, "any person taking, converting, or intermeddling with the property of a decedent shall be liable to the personal representative or curator, when appointed, for the value of the property so taken or converted and for all damages to the estate caused by the wrongful action." Although not referenced by the Parker court--and arguably difficult to reconcile with the holding in Parker--practitioners should be aware of the terms of [section]733.309 and recognize how it, along with [section]733.607, provide the personal representative with the authority to recover assets for the benefit of the estate.
They behave, however, submissively enough at present to the Civil Government which I wish they may continue to do: For I remember when they modestly declined intermeddling in our Elections, but now they come in droves, and carry all before them, except in one or two Counties.
It is easy to see that Coca-Cola could stand to benefit by intermeddling in Pepsi's elections, for instance by trying to get incompetent directors elected to Pepsi's board, and Pepsi clearly has a strong and legitimate interest in preventing this outcome.
(50.) Brainerd Currie, Selected Essays on the Conflict of Laws 99 (1963) ("[0]nly a few years ago the United States Supreme Court was able to hold that an attempt by a state other than that where the contract was made to control the incidents of a contract was so presumptuous an intermeddling with matters beyond the state's legitimate sphere of governmental function as to amount to a denial of due process of law ....").