In a matter of months, outrage over Obama has driven the network to a flirtation with treason.
“When Dr. King said he was against the Vietnam War, he was accused of treason,” Jackson remembers.
Jon Huntsman seemed much less aggressive--until the wildly uncharacteristic moment when he accused Rick Perry of treason.
Ironically, the same absurd logic transforms your forced-confessions from Vietnam into treason against America.
And, of course, there was the infamous statement that Ben Bernanke would be committing “treason” by priming the economy.
This was done at last and treason staggered and fell mortally hurt.
But Biorn said: "Now may we see the treason of those brethren against us."
The story—of treason and a bottle—which had imposed on his colleagues might not move her much.
The Sewer puts the cover on it, and the cover must never be raised for fear of treason.
But Bourbon's treason had been discovered; instead of joining Suffolk with a large force, he was a fugitive from his country.
early 13c., from Anglo-French treson, from Old French traison (11c.; Modern French trahison), from Latin traditionem (nominative traditio) "a handing over, delivery, surrender" (see tradition). Old French form influenced by the verb trair "betray." In old English law, high treason is violation by a subject of his allegiance to his sovereign or to the state; distinguished from petit treason, treason against a subject, such as murder of a master by his servant.