Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of incarcerate.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • I take it the judge didn't see the irony (or hypocrisy) in incarcerating a young man who had the audacity to claim that Islam suppressed free speech.

    Giza break judge...

  • U.S. a world leader in incarcerating and executing its citizens, especially its citizens of color.

    Captive Lives

  • There is no ’social interest’ in incarcerating a teenage boy.

    Blaster author faces jail

  • It's all part of the narrative and so it is no big surprise to hear an item on Today earlier this morning suggesting that we should follow the example of Finland and cease "incarcerating" young people anyone under 21 in our prisons.

    Biased BBC

  • Brown is seeking to fundamentally restructure state government by transferring state responsibilities, such as incarcerating low-level offenders and monitoring parolees, to local governments.

    SFGate: Top News Stories

  • Too much time and money is spent on "incarcerating" the perpetrator, but what about some help for the victim?

    CTV News RSS Feed

  • We do not believe in "incarcerating" all pigeons; we only deal with what we call "conflict birds".

    Las Vegas Sun Stories: All Sun Headlines

  • The cost of incarcerating a prisoner in California is more than forty thousand dollars a year.

    The Conservative Assault on the Constitution

  • This will end up costing less than the current cost of finding, arresting, prosecuting and incarcerating drug users.

    criminal addiction

  • In 1997, Congress created the Court Services and Offender Supervision Agency to handle probation and parole in the District and shifted to the federal government the responsibility for incarcerating the District's convicted felons.

    After prison, building a new life means more than just doing right

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