reinterview

reinterview

(riːˈɪntəˌvjuː)
vb (tr)
to interview or question again
References in periodicals archive ?
The testimony, he said, was riddled with "factual errors." As a result, the investigative team did not deem it necessary to reinterview other witnesses to corroborate the veracity of the outlying testimony.
As a result they failed to double check inconsistencies in his story or reinterview him after new evidence was collected.
"We are currently working on a second round of data collection where we will reinterview the teens from our original survey.
Finally, there are questions about how reinterview procedures aimed at detecting enumerator fraud and other quality problems were implemented.
The detective must reinterview all witnesses regarding the unsubstantiated issues.
Because the nation was undergoing economic recovery through the middle of the 1980s, the unemployment rate experienced by the average respondent dropped about 0.5 per cent by the time of the reinterview with the change in aggregate unemployment ranging from a decrease of 3.9 per cent to an increase of 2.3 per cent.
Continuous indications of suspicious behavior may be a reason to reinterview the applicant.
Officers from Dyfed-Powys Police have recently been granted permission to reinterview key witnesses now living in the UK, while in March this year a YouTube video named a Thai university professor it claimed was the killer.
Three Portuguese officers, led by Paulo Rebelo, arrived in the UK to reinterview the Tapas Seven - the McCanns' friends who were with them the night Madeleine disappeared.
Paulo Rebelo, the detective leading the inquiry, and two colleagues plan to reinterview the couple once a Birmingham laboratory has sent them the remaining DNA test results on blood and hair samples taken from the McCanns' Algarve apartment and hire car.
THE parents of Madeleine Mc-Cann are "very encouraged" by the news that police have no plans to reinterview them, their spokesman said today.