Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of interrogate.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Ugandan authorities "are only interested in interrogating the bombers," Rwakafuuzi said.

    Uganda World Cup Bombings: 36 Suspects From 7 Countries Arrested

  • Dozens of well-known musicians have endorsed a Freedom of Information Act request seeking the declassification of government records related to music used in interrogating Guantanamo detainees.

    Weekend Edition: 10-24 « A Progressive on the Prairie

  • Dozens of well-known musicians have endorsed a Freedom of Information Act request seeking the declassification of government records related to music used in interrogating Guantanamo detainees [11].

    A Progressive on the Prairie » Weekend Edition: 10-24 » Print

  • Does the same go for Al-Queda, that anything goes in interrogating U.S. military that they capture?

    Republican calls Holder decision 'bulls**t'

  • Obama is not interested in interrogating any terrorists he just wants to have the justice department prosecute our own people.

    Officials: Obama to tap FBI to interrogate terrorists

  • Could this technology be used in interrogating suspects?

    I have a dream...wanna see it?

  • This op ed by Stephen Rickard points out, correctly, I think, that the "alternative sets of procedures" the Administration wants the CIA to use in interrogating prisoners are still illegal, either because they violate the (now amended) War Crimes Act, the McCain Amendment (which prohibits cruel and inhuman treatment), or Geneva Common Article III (which was not repudiated by the Military Commissions Act).

    Balkinization

  • Police have tracked down some suspects and will begin interrogating them shortly.

    Alibi & Interrogation « Peace Corps: China

  • Maybe what we're interrogating is whether the extremity of the reaction which produced the hyperbole is justifiable.

    Hype Hype Hoorah!

  • If the Geneva Conventions did not apply, Gonzales explained, then interrogators would have a freer hand in interrogating prisoners who might have information about future attacks against the United States.

    IsThatLegal?

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