from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To incriminate.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To imply guilt; to incriminate.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To blame; to impute guilt to; to accuse; to involve or implicate in guilt. Contrasted with
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To expose to blame or imputation of wrong-doing; incriminate.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. suggest that someone is guilty
Just last week, John and Ken assured their obedient audience that despite the "censorship" campaign they say is determined to silence them, swift action by their advertisers impact they quickly minimized, and the threat of a possible boycott to KFI's major sponsors, they will continue to harass and inculpate "illegal aliens" of all our state's problems.
Attorney General Eric Holder sternly mobilizes the Justice Department in a well-publicized search for some charge or other that the ever obedient British will accept to extradite him to the United States - and which will not inculpate the New York Times.
"It makes little sense that a killer would successfully dispose of a murder weapon only to have his friends create evidence that could actually inculpate both the killer and the people covering up the killing," she said.
The King consented to having a legal judgment, and early in September he addressed letters-patent to the Parliament, in which he said that he was “filled with the most just indignation on seeing the means which, by the confession of his Eminence the Cardinal, had been employed in order to inculpate his most dear spouse and companion.”
Assuming that you do have valuable information, you have a duty as a citizen to provide to appropriate authorities whatever information that you have which would inculpate or exculpate Mr. Tate.
No blame will be apportioned even if the inquiry finds facts that inculpate certain people...
I don ` t think any parent wants to inculpate their child.
ALAN RIPKA, DEFENSE ATTORNEY: Well, obviously, what they ` re going to do is get any information on the computer that leads them in that direction and try to inculpate this guy, so the jury gets confused and they can ` t prove their case beyond a reasonable doubt, which is their burden.
So most likely, he would have an interest, if he planned the murder, indeed, that he would kill the people as soon as -- before he leaves the house, or even pretend that he left the house much later than, in fact, he did in order that the post-mortem changes would be as fresh as possible and would not inculpate him.
But I have already said I am not here to excuse myself or inculpate others.