Origin of interrogation
Examples from the Web for interrogation
Administration lawyers also approved the "enhanced interrogation techniques" and said they were legally permissible.Fact-Checking the Sunday Shows: Dec. 14
December 14, 2014
Senate investigations have known about abuses in the CIA interrogation program for years.CIA Interrogation Chief: ‘Rectal Feeding,’ Broken Limbs Are News to Me
December 11, 2014
By late Jan. 2003, Tenet had signed the first formal guidelines for interrogation and confinement.Inside the CIA’s Sadistic Dungeon
December 9, 2014
The agency will neither defend the so-called rendition, detention, and interrogation programs.CIA Won’t Defend Its One-Time Torturers
Shane Harris, Tim Mak
December 6, 2014
The interview then shifts to interrogation, which is a conversation intended to obtain inculpatory statements.The Myth of the Central Park Five
October 19, 2014
Again, Aggie studied him with a swift glance of interrogation.
The interrogation came with an abrupt force that cried of new suspicions.
His last remark had been more of a reflection than an interrogation.Cleo The Magnificent</p>
He considered that the interrogation might well end with a last word, a last sentence.A Nest of Spies
He is exhibiting Socrates for the first time undergoing the Socratic interrogation.The Republic
- the technique, practice, or an instance of interrogating
- a question or query
- telecomm the transmission of one or more triggering pulses to a transponder
Word Origin and History for interrogation
late 14c., "a questioning; a set of questions," from Old French interrogacion (13c.) or directly from Latin interrogationem (nominative interrogatio) "a question, questioning, interrogation," noun of action from past participle stem of interrogare "to ask, question, inquire, interrogate," from inter- "between" (see inter-) + rogare "ask, to question" (see rogation).