verb (used with object)
Origin of indict
Related formsin·dict·ee, nounin·dict·er, in·dict·or, nounre·in·dict, verb (used with object)un·in·dict·ed, adjective
Can be confusedindict indite
Examples from the Web for indicted
And he was indicted in Israel last week on charges he plotted to blow up sites holy to Islam.The Strange Case of the Christian Zionist Terrorist|Creede Newton|December 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
No gun was found, and in this instance the cop was indicted.‘I Can’t Breathe!’ ‘I Can’t Breathe!’ A Moral Indictment of Cop Culture|Michael Daly|December 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The indicted are not going to show up at the federal courthouse in Pittsburgh to surrender to federal marshals.Sony Blames North Korea for Hacking, but Washington Left Them Completely Vulnerable|Gordon G. Chang|December 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Indeed, those committed to fighting for social justice are shocked when an officer is indicted.
Police Officer Darren Wilson was not indicted on Monday, but society itself was.
Under the guidance of his valet our hero secured writing materials and indicted a pitiful appeal to his family lawyer.McAllister and His Double|Arthur Train
If you say 'Guilty,' you say 'Guilty as indicted,' upon your conscience resting the weight of the guilt.Assassination of Lincoln: a History of the Great Conspiracy|Thomas Mealey Harris
There is no reason why an entire nation should be indicted for the sins and failings of a few.Nonsenseorship|G. G. Putnam and Others
Indict and arraign apply strictly to criminal proceedings, and only an alleged criminal is indicted or arraigned.English Synonyms and Antonyms|James Champlin Fernald
He was brought before the justiciary, and indicted for being with the rebels at Glasgow, Bothwel, &c.Biographia Scoticana (Scots Worthies)|John Howie