from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. one who defrauds.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who defrauds; a cheat; an embezzler; a peculator.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who defrauds; a cheat; a cozener; a peculator; a swindler.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a person who swindles you by means of deception or fraud
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"Then, your defrauder is the Marquis de Valorsay!"
Remember that William Russell is one of the 'defrauder' candidates raising funds through shadowy direct mail firm
"BLMIS customer statements reflect impossible transactions and the Trustee is not obligated to step into the shoes of the defrauder or treat the customer statements as reflections of reality," said the court.
"Indeed, if the Trustee had done otherwise, the whim of the defrauder would have controlled the process that is supposed to unwind the fraud," Dennis Jacobs , the chief judge of the Second Circuit, wrote in a 35-page opinion.
Perhaps he can show off his new medal when he comes to Washington on Wednesday for the D.C. premiere of “Casino Jack,” the film in which he stars as former lobbyist and convicted defrauder Jack Abramoff.
By his own admission, he did not pay sufficient attention to the details, and Bill Clinton, at the behest of Marc Rich's attorney, Scooter Libby, pardoned Rich, a notorious defrauder who had escaped to Switzerland without going to trial or serving a day in prison.
It allowed the thief, the adulterer, the murderer and the defrauder of the poor to secure forgiveness of his sins by buying his way out of the allegedly purifying flames of Purgatory rather than demanding a radical change of his life to a true "path of righteousness".
As example, he once tweaked a tax defrauder by saying something like: Says here I can sentence you to twenty years.
Because of memories of the slim, crisp excise defrauder stripped in the moonlight of his fancy clothes and fancy manners?
Of the mincing laughingstock or the brisk excise defrauder, no sign whatsoever.
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