verb (used with object), re·ex·am·ined, re·ex·am·in·ing.
Origin of reexamine
Examples from the Web for reexamine
Contemporary Examples of reexamine
A string of tragic deaths leads the author to reexamine her roots.This Week’s Hot Reads: Sept. 17, 2013
September 16, 2013
In May 2011, Scotland Yard launched a shadow investigation called Operation Grange to reexamine the original police work.Madeleine McCann Case: Police Hunt for Troupe of British Cleaners
Barbie Latza Nadeau
March 21, 2013
My experience with Witness allowed me to reexamine why I do what I do.Conflict Photographer Eros Hoagland on His Dangerous Craft
November 5, 2012
The U.S. should then reexamine the amount of American aid with an eye to restoring it to its previous levels.No Drama at Turtle Bay
Ziad J. Asali
September 26, 2012
May I suggest to you, Charlie, that you reexamine your relations with women?Charlie Sheen Gets Roasted
Maria Elena Fernandez
September 11, 2011
Historical Examples of reexamine
The scientific mind holds opinions tentatively and is always ready to reexamine, modify or discard as new evidence comes to light.Crime: Its Cause and Treatment
Here the justices are to reexamine evidence, until they arrive, as before, to what shall appear to them a probability.
I express the hope that this new Congress will reexamine its constitutional role in international affairs.
Reexamine the facts then and see if they are not compatible with another explanation.
The secretary ordered the services to reexamine their policies and submit detailed plans for carrying out this directive.Integration of the Armed Forces, 1940-1965
Morris J. MacGregor, Jr.