unconvicted

unconvicted

(ˌʌnkənˈvɪktɪd)
adj
not convicted
References in classic literature ?
By the time this had been again exchanged for a conditional pardon (which allowed me to go about where I pleased in Australia, and to trade in my own name like any unconvicted merchant) our house-property had increased enormously, our land had been sold for public buildings, and we had shares in the famous Emancipist's Bank, which produced quite a little income of themselves.
SIR - I would like to express my joy at the unanimous ruling of the European Court of Human Rights that regards the indefinite retention of DNA profiles and fingerprints of unconvicted suspects by UK authorities as unlawful (Dec 5).
"I HAD to escort an unconvicted murderer there once to keep him clear of some people who wanted his balls.
And he argues that policies of banning unconvicted fans from travelling and blanket deportations are totally counter-productive.
The Government will also look at ways to restrict unconvicted hooligans, after it was revealed hundreds of fans deported from Belgium had no criminal records and were not suspected troublemakers.
The report says conditions demonstrate "a lack of care and degrades the convicted and unconvicted prisoners".
Accordingly, unconvicted individuals are jailed not to stop them from any wrongdoing but in order to throw a wide enough net to cover others who, if not stopped, would endanger society.
of differences between convicted and unconvicted persons).
Moments earlier, previously unconvicted Willshaw pleaded guilty to four charges relating to the dramatic scenes which occurred at about 8pm on Thursday, March 3.
IWELL recall how the Humberside Chief Constable was forced from office by the then Home Secretary, David Blunkett, when the Bischard Inquiry established that staff under his control had made mistakes in procedures which led to the then "unconvicted" Ian Huntley being able to apply for the school job at Soham with such disastrous consequences.
The majority of these men are unconvicted. This service has worked with 385 individuals and families over eight years throughout South and Mid Wales.
Gill Mackenzie, chair of the Association of Chief Officers of Probation, said many of those abusing children were unconvicted and known to the families of their victims.