Origin of criminal
Synonyms for criminal
Antonyms for criminal
Examples from the Web for criminal
Contemporary Examples of criminal
The judges who handle arraignments at criminal court in all five boroughs have a small fraction of their usual caseloads.Shot Down During the NYPD Slowdown
January 7, 2015
But most likely it was linked to the way priests identify with the poor in the face of government and criminal abuses.Mexico’s Priests Are Marked for Murder
January 7, 2015
Like any service for hire, it is extremely important for the traffickers to provide a reputable service, criminal as it is.Ghost Ships of the Mediterranean
Barbie Latza Nadeau
January 6, 2015
Having a criminal record can reduce the likelihood of getting a callback or job offer by 50 percent.His First Day Out Of Jail After 40 Years: Adjusting To Life Outside
January 3, 2015
“There is nothing whatsoever in the video which supports the charges—it shows no criminal activity,” Bakir said.Sisi Is Persecuting, Prosecuting, and Publicly Shaming Egypt’s Gays
December 30, 2014
Historical Examples of criminal
Wastefulness, profligacy, or favoritism in public expenditures is criminal.
If we concede to the criminal the right to a further chance we concede it to ourselves.The Conquest of Fear
She had been reared in a criminal family, which must excuse much.
It demanded that she be the criminal it had branded her—if she were to live at all.
Would it be so criminal when it all tends to what is honourable—marriage?The Imaginary Invalid
Word Origin for criminal
early 15c., from Middle French criminel (11c.), from Latin criminalis "pertaining to crime," from crimen (genitive criminis); see crime. Preserves the Latin -n-. Criminal law (or criminal justice) distinguished from civil in English at least since late 15c.
1620s, from criminal (adj.).