from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Eligible for bail.
- adjective Allowing or admitting of bail.
from The Century Dictionary.
- Capable of being delivered; deliverable.
- Capable of being set free upon giving bond with sureties; capable of being admitted to bail: used of persons.
- Admitting of bail: as, a bailable offense.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Having the right or privilege of being admitted to bail, upon bond with sureties; -- used of persons.
- adjective Admitting of bail.
- adjective That can be delivered in trust.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective of a person Eligible for
- adjective of an offence For which bail is permitted.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective admitting of bail
- adjective eligible for bail
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
To make the matter worst, the Information Technology Act 2008 made almost all the cyber crimes “bailable”.
What is not understandable is why such serious crimes have been made bailable and why India has been made a cyber heaven for cyber criminals, questions Praveen Dalal.
The government of India has shown an absolute apathy towards growing cyber crimes in India by making almost all the cyber crimes in India “bailable”.
Except for its leaders, supporters of the rebellion are bailable … and worse all those charged with rebellion may be subject to amnesty.
She could have ensured the filing of non-bailable charges like multiple murder and allowed the succession of local officials under the Local Government Code take effect.
"Except for its leaders, supporters of the rebellion are bailable … and worse all those charged with rebellion may be subject to amnesty." it went on to read.
According to Praveen Dalal, the leading Techno-Legal Expert of India and Managing Partner of Perry4Law the IT Act, 2008 made almost all (except few like cyber terrorism) the possible cyber crimes “bailable”.
According to Praveen Dalal, Managing Partner of Perry4Law and the leading Techno-Legal Expert of India, by making the offences and cyber crimes “bailable” India has made its cyberspace a “free zone” and “safe heaven” for cyber criminals and cyber offenders.
The IT Act 2008 made almost all the offences and cyber crimes “bailable” It means that even after committing hacking or practically any other and all cyber crimes in India, there is no deterrent effect to prevent them.
Thank heavens that the vacation bench of Orissa High Court has stayed the non-bailable warrant issued against Heehs by the Magistrate Court at Cuttack.