He seduced and suborned some of its biggest stars with big paydays delivered to secret bank accounts.
In the 1950s, people worried that government officials who traveled abroad might have been suborned by communist agents.
In earthly courts, oftentimes witnesses are suborned, and their testimony false.
The belief was that Parker was suborned to refuse longer to publish it.
A herd of others were suborned to aggravate the charges, and to controvert whatever evidence the prisoner might bring forward.
Had the Teutons suborned him the Marshal could not have done them a better turn.
By this meane those that were ouercome, did take occasion to ymagine that Cortes had suborned the maister gunner, and others.
Spies were paid; witnesses were suborned; juries were packed.
"This is no suborned witness, my lords," said counsel in a cold voice, and with a freezing smile.
A rascal, and disguised and suborned for that imposture—O villainy!
"to procure by bribery, to lure (someone) to commit a crime," 1520s (implied in subornation), from Middle French suborner (13c.), from Latin subornare "suborn," originally "equip," from sub "under, secretly" (see sub-) + ornare "equip," related to ordo "order" (see order). Related: Suborned; suborning.