- v. present participle of impound.
- n. placing private property in the custody of an officer of the law
“But after Watergate, Congress acted against the presidential practice of "impounding" -- not spending - monies Congress appropriated.”
“I actually don't recall impounding the car at that time back in September, but we'll find out.”
“If only the Denver Post and others were this consistent and demanding when it came to other laws currently on the books and that really matter and that actually save lives and protect US Citizen Tax Payers, such as impounding cars of unlicensed drivers and our federal immigration laws as well.”
“Last year we were stopped three times and threatened with impounding our motorhome if we didn't pay their asked for bribe.”
““We are impounding their bikes and want to take them to court so they can explain why they think wearing a calabash is good enough for their safety,” he said.”
“No, no! He only came in to look at the security concerns, but there is nothing like impounding them (copies of the book) she said.”
“Lets clear up a point about the police impounding a car.”
“But that does not preclude the state or city cops from impounding your car for other reasons.”
“Using mathematical models of the faults beneath the area, he argues that the impounding of at least 350 million tons of water behind the Zipingpu dam, which began in 2005, probably "advanced the clock of the main shock by up to six decades.”
“The example of President Nixon impounding educational spending in 1972 (spending which he argued was unConsitutional) could easily be repeated.”
‘impounding’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for impounding.