rearrest


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rearrest

(ˌriːəˈrɛst)
vb (tr)
1. (Law) to arrest someone who has committed a crime for a second time
2. (Law) to arrest someone who has escaped from custody
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

rearrest


Past participle: rearrested
Gerund: rearresting

Imperative
rearrest
rearrest
Present
I rearrest
you rearrest
he/she/it rearrests
we rearrest
you rearrest
they rearrest
Preterite
I rearrested
you rearrested
he/she/it rearrested
we rearrested
you rearrested
they rearrested
Present Continuous
I am rearresting
you are rearresting
he/she/it is rearresting
we are rearresting
you are rearresting
they are rearresting
Present Perfect
I have rearrested
you have rearrested
he/she/it has rearrested
we have rearrested
you have rearrested
they have rearrested
Past Continuous
I was rearresting
you were rearresting
he/she/it was rearresting
we were rearresting
you were rearresting
they were rearresting
Past Perfect
I had rearrested
you had rearrested
he/she/it had rearrested
we had rearrested
you had rearrested
they had rearrested
Future
I will rearrest
you will rearrest
he/she/it will rearrest
we will rearrest
you will rearrest
they will rearrest
Future Perfect
I will have rearrested
you will have rearrested
he/she/it will have rearrested
we will have rearrested
you will have rearrested
they will have rearrested
Future Continuous
I will be rearresting
you will be rearresting
he/she/it will be rearresting
we will be rearresting
you will be rearresting
they will be rearresting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been rearresting
you have been rearresting
he/she/it has been rearresting
we have been rearresting
you have been rearresting
they have been rearresting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been rearresting
you will have been rearresting
he/she/it will have been rearresting
we will have been rearresting
you will have been rearresting
they will have been rearresting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been rearresting
you had been rearresting
he/she/it had been rearresting
we had been rearresting
you had been rearresting
they had been rearresting
Conditional
I would rearrest
you would rearrest
he/she/it would rearrest
we would rearrest
you would rearrest
they would rearrest
Past Conditional
I would have rearrested
you would have rearrested
he/she/it would have rearrested
we would have rearrested
you would have rearrested
they would have rearrested
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
References in classic literature ?
Williams rearrested him and swept him into an angle of the station-house.
Asked if the rearrest of such illegally freed convicts in view of the election ban would need the approval of the Supreme Court, Sotto said: 'Hindi kailangan yun because they were illegally released.'
The defendants were rearrested Tuesday, 20 August for money laundering at the Temple of Justice where they accused had gone for a hearing of the economic sabotage case.Their rearrest order was issued on Monday, 19 August based upon an indictment prepared against them by the grand jury for Montserrado County to answer to the charge of money laundering.
The algorithmic tools take in a variety of inputs, ranging from just a few variables to over a hundred, and assign defendants a risk score based on probability of rearrest, failure to appear in court, or both.
by Hretz Changes in military law allow IDF and Shin Bet to rearrest any released prisoner until the end of his or her original sentence, on the slightest pretext, and often relying on secret evidence.
"The Israelis want any reason to rearrest those who have been released from Israeli prisoners following courageous hunger strikes," he said.
The rearrest sparked protests by supporters of Michel Aoun's Free Patriotic Movement who took to the streets and blocked roads Monday and Tuesday.
After holding her on suspicion of attempted murder, the police released her temporarily for treatment but plan to rearrest her for murder, they said.
They were both released on Sunday pending further inquiries before the revelation that police had made the quick rearrest.
Overall, offenders who completed treatment programs had a rearrest rate of 11%, compared with 18% for untreated offenders.
The researchers focused on four factors that they felt identified recidivism: "rearrest, reconviction, resentence to prison, and return to prison with or without a new sentence." (5) Their findings proved disturbing.