- v. Simple past tense and past participle of aggravate.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. made more severe or intense, especially in law.
- adj. incited, especially deliberately, to anger.
- adj. incited, especially deliberately, to anger
- adj. made more severe or intense especially in law
“The term "aggravated felony" alone has been the subject of many federal court interpretations.”
“Congress should also clarify the meaning of the term aggravated felony so as to limit mandatory deportations to those found guilty of serious crimes, especially crimes of violence, and to clarify the situations in which U.S. attorneys and immigration judges will be allowed to consider alternative penalties.”
“Mr Bahati now says he has rewritten the bill to remove the death penalty provision, leaving life imprisonment as the maximum sentence for what he calls "aggravated homosexuality.”
“Bahati now says he has rewritten the bill to remove the death penalty provision, leaving life imprisonment as the maximum sentence for what he calls "aggravated homosexuality.”
“But criminal charges are fitting in "aggravated" cases, which the circumstance of Kovic's situation seem to fit, although Cottone said he could not comment specifically on the case.”
“What gets me aggravated is how they turned down the ad featuring Gays.”
“I'm aware of cases that were classified as aggravated felonies that included driving without a license when the person was on parole, medical benefits fraud, and multiple counts of joy-riding.”
“And if the conviction is classified as an "aggravated felony," deportation is virtually automatic.”
“Once you get the finished product, watching your co-worker unwrap everything while being very aggravated is very much worth the time spent.”
“A new report by the University of Virginia shows a 36% decline in aggravated assaults after Prince William County local police officers were given the power to enforce immigration laws, though only 3% of those arrested for aggravated assault were undocumented immigrants”
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Words containing letters in sequence, together or apart, that form a definition or instance of the subsuming word. E.g., conTAmINaTe = the kangaroo word. TAINT = the joey. Theme from a NYT X-word ...
Words that make me think of Vampire: The Requiem
The path meanders through the vineyards
Hecko, words! I’m so happy I’ve found you. I want to keep you all and never want to lose you again. I hope you like it here.
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