- n. Plural form of violator.
“The technology may have changed, but scandal's role remains the same: If communities are enclaves of shared norms, then shaming and shunning norm-violators is part of what makes a community.”
“Violators (violators is x out and survivors is written under it) will be prosecuted.”
“The University of Wisconsin went against the national trends Friday by warning students about its policy regarding illegal file sharing but refusing to forward settlement letters to violators from the Recording Industry Association of America.”
“None of the violators, in other words, have been punished.”
“You’ve also yet to rebut the claim that perhaps HRW covers Israel a lot because Israel, unlike many other human rights violators, is more responsive to criticism, or because Israel, unlike many other human rights violators, has a more open flow of information which is a pre-requisite to generating reports ...”
“The reason is the violators are my wifes family, but it grinds me so f'in bad and I feel like I'm letting every fellow hunter down by not reporting them.”
“The Obama Administration last year joined the Human Rights Council after the Bush Administration took America off the UN committee for its lack of action on serious issues and its inability to name violators of human rights.”
“Only a few who are the leaders of those who stir and agitate are outwardly known as violators while the rest, through subtle means, deceive the souls, for outwardly they assert their firmness and steadfastness in the Covenant but when they come across responsive ears they secretly sow the seeds of suspicion.”
“Officials said all but four reopened later the next day, and none of the violators was a public pool.”
“Hereafter, when engaged in armed conflict, either one or both of them must be termed violators of this general treaty law ...”
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