dismiss charges

dismiss charges
I verb absolve, acquit, clear, discharge, exculpate, exonerate, forgive, grant amnesty to, palliate, pardon, prove innocent, release, reprieve, restitute, vindicate II index palliate (excuse)

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

Игры ⚽ Поможем решить контрольную работу

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  • dismiss — dis‧miss [dɪsˈmɪs] verb [transitive] 1. HUMAN RESOURCES to remove someone from their job, usually because they have done something wrong: • He was dismissed from his job at a bank for repeatedly turning up to work late. 2. LAW to state officially …   Financial and business terms

  • dismiss — [[t]dɪ̱smɪ̱s[/t]] ♦♦♦ dismisses, dismissing, dismissed 1) VERB If you dismiss something, you decide or say that it is not important enough for you to think about or consider. [V n as n] Mr Wakeham dismissed the reports as speculation... [V n] I… …   English dictionary

  • dismiss — 01. Class had to be [dismissed] a half hour early because the teacher became ill. 02. Mr. Jones [dismissal] from the company was due to his frequent absences, and his lack of hard work. 03. The judge [dismissed] the charges, saying there was… …   Grammatical examples in English

  • dismiss — dis•miss [[t]dɪsˈmɪs[/t]] v. t. 1) to direct or allow to leave: dismissed the class[/ex] 2) to discharge from service: to dismiss an employee[/ex] 3) to discard or reject; put aside from consideration: to dismiss a story as rumor[/ex] 4) law to… …   From formal English to slang

  • dismiss — transitive verb Etymology: Middle English, modification of Latin dimissus, past participle of dimittere, from dis + mittere to send Date: 15th century 1. to permit or cause to leave < dismissed the visitors > 2. to remove from position or …   New Collegiate Dictionary

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  • 2002 New Hampshire Senate election phone jamming scandal — Phonegate redirects here. For other scandals with this name, see List of scandals with gate suffix. Elections in New Hampshire …   Wikipedia

  • Law, Crime, and Law Enforcement — ▪ 2006 Introduction Trials of former heads of state, U.S. Supreme Court rulings on eminent domain and the death penalty, and high profile cases against former executives of large corporations were leading legal and criminal issues in 2005.… …   Universalium

  • Unlawful combatant — An unlawful combatant or unprivileged combatant/belligerent is a civilian who directly engages in armed conflict in violation of the laws of war. An unlawful combatant may be detained or prosecuted under the domestic law of the detaining state… …   Wikipedia

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