verb (used with object) Informal.
Origin of snitch1
Definition for snitch (2 of 2)
verb (used without object)
Origin of snitch2
Examples from the Web for snitch
Too moderate and the more radical groups call you a snitch, jeopardizing your standing and authority at demonstrations.De Blasio and the New York City Protesters Have No Blood on Their Hands|Jacob Siegel|December 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Prosecutor and the Snitch By Maurice Possley - The Marsall Project Did Texas execute an innocent man?
To Connolly and Morris, Bulger was a TE, or top-echelon informant, the highest designation in the Bureau for a snitch.‘You’re a F—cking Liar’: Whitey Bulger and the FBI’s Sordid History|T.J. English|July 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
If your main source is court docs and snitch statements, you have to understand most of that is not very credible.
The goat tells the woman, “Ya better not snitch on a player” and “keep ya mouth shut.”GM Is Racist, Pepsi Is Sexist & More in the Week in Offensive Ads (Video)|Kevin Fallon|May 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
An' proper reg'lars on all that, paid square, 'ud be more'n I could make playin' the snitch, if Dan'll be open to reason.The Hole in the Wall|Arthur Morrison
The computers I love are being co-opted, used to spy on us, control us, snitch on us.Little Brother|Cory Doctorow
He hadn't a notion people would be so low-down as to snitch his idea and go to making cotton gins of their own.Carl and the Cotton Gin|Sara Ware Bassett
A promise is a promise, especially to a small boy who scorns to "snitch."Sheila of Big Wreck Cove|James A. Cooper
If anybody tries to stop us or to snitch you free you'll get the acid in those shining peepers without being able to move.The Gray Mask|Wadsworth Camp
British Dictionary definitions for snitch
Word Origin for snitch
Word Origin and History for snitch (1 of 2)
"informer," 1785, probably from underworld slang meaning "the nose" (1700), which apparently developed from an earlier meaning "fillip on the nose" (1670s). Snitcher in same sense is from 1827.