verb (used with object), re·ex·am·ined, re·ex·am·in·ing.
Origin of reexamine
Examples from the Web for reexamine
A string of tragic deaths leads the author to reexamine her roots.
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|DAILY BEAST
My experience with Witness allowed me to reexamine why I do what I do.Conflict Photographer Eros Hoagland on His Dangerous Craft|Eros Hoagland|November 5, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The U.S. should then reexamine the amount of American aid with an eye to restoring it to its previous levels.
May I suggest to you, Charlie, that you reexamine your relations with women?
Here the justices are to reexamine evidence, until they arrive, as before, to what shall appear to them a probability.
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|Clarence Darrow
Reexamine the facts then and see if they are not compatible with another explanation.
I express the hope that this new Congress will reexamine its constitutional role in international affairs.
I challenge Congress to reexamine those policies and to reverse them.