from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun Crafty deception or trickery or an instance of it.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun Activities intended to
deceive; a conor hoax.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun verbal misrepresentation intended to take advantage of you in some way
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
More skullduggery from the folks that run the city.
I have no firm evidence of McCain skullduggery, but I can see plenty of suspiciously fortuitous timing, squirming, squiggling, and on again off again events.
Since pirates are infamous for their loyalty to no one, then some skullduggery is built into the nature of the movie.
No skullduggery is necessary for BHO to have a valid cert on file in HI that also indicating a foreign birth: there’s a Hawaiian law – on the books since 1982 – allowing those born outside HI to get valid HI certs.
On some level, to greater or lesser degrees, patients are aware of this kind of skullduggery (and it is skullduggery).
The board and donors, she says, have willfully overlooked the "skullduggery" that has beset the national office since Mr. Romero's installation as executive director in 2002.
If Ned lost a few votes from voters who got the impression on the final day that he was up to some kind of skullduggery then maybe (maybe) Joe lost a few from losing his email contacts.
They're all finagling, fighting and using whatever kind of skullduggery to get a chunk of and eventual control of the oil wealth.
Let's see ... you got your "positive things" and you got your "negative things" ... but now someone has gone and craftily placed these two things side-by-side on a webpage, so obviously they must be engaging in some kind of skullduggery?
Was this an unintentional screw up by a well-meaning Obama staffer trying to clean up a document so it was easier to see online or evidence of some kind of skullduggery?