Medici was given a 10-year sentence for dealing in stolen artifacts.
Now news has emerged he may be forced to testify in court over a stolen BlackBerry, Tom Sykes reports.
In rural schools, Tuli says, textbooks are often locked up after school, to keep them from being lost, stolen, or ruined.
In fact, in 2000 a 9.0-rated Action Comics No.1 owned by Nicolas Cage was stolen from his house.
In August, authorities in Canada learned that 16 vials of Midazolam had been stolen from a Halifax hospital.
There were three in the gang and they got him and the radio paper which was stolen from our file.
Nick could not have seen Buckner after the money was stolen, unless he visited him in the lock-up.
Another is stolen, and the gang is ready for business again.
With the officers came Peverell, the bank messenger, from whom the money had been stolen.
Six of his boys were out on the special duty of searching for stolen cattle.
Old English stelan "to commit a theft" (class IV strong verb; past tense stæl, past participle stolen), from Proto-Germanic *stelanan (cf. Old Saxon stelan, Old Norse, Old Frisian stela, Dutch stelen, Old High German stelan, German stehlen, Gothic stilan), of unknown origin.
Most IE words for steal have roots in notions of "hide," "carry off," or "collect, heap up." Attested as a verb of stealthy motion from c.1300 (e.g. to steal away, late 14c.); of glances, sighs, etc., from 1580s. To steal (someone) blind first recorded 1974.
"a bargain," by 1942, American English colloquial, from steal (v.). Baseball sense of "a stolen base" is from 1867.
The diversion of blood flow from its normal course.
A great bargain: I got that for half price, a real steal (1940s+)