from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To keep under surveillance.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To keep someone or something under surveillance.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. keep under surveillance
This article is daft and not just for its grating use of the non-word "surveil".
Avert your eyes whenever you pass a surveil-cam, keep your heads down and your faces blank, entertain no thought that could possibly play across your expressions and betray you.
But the announcement also sparked fresh concerns that the government may be using mobile technology to surveil its residents.
Not content to pursue the appropriate mission there -- surveil and strike when necessary to prevent it from again becoming Al Qaeda's haven -- he engaged in a nation-building exercise in a place with far less infrastructure for that than Iraq.
Labeled a "total lone wolf" by Mayor Bloomberg, the NYPD reportedly used a confidential informant and wiretaps to surveil Pimentel for at least two years.
ÂLabeled a "total lone wolf" by Mayor Bloomberg, the NYPD reportedly used a confidential informant and wiretaps to surveil Pimentel for at least two years.
He believed that Anderson's source of the classified India-Pakistan papers was gay - that they must be gay lovers and he ordered aides to surveil them in the hopes of catching them in bed together.
When a California tween set up a camera to surveil her bedroom, she thought her sisters would be the only small time crooks passing through.
And Egypt's Internet shutdown also meant the government could not surveil and track digital activists
(Not just surveil, not interrogate and release, but hold indefinitely.)
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