from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The act of suborning
- n. The procuring of someone to do a criminal act, especially to commit perjury
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of suborning; the crime of procuring a person to take such a false oath as constitutes perjury.
- n. The sin or offense of procuring one to do a criminal or bad action, as by bribes or persuasion.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of procuring wrongfully.
- n. The act of procuring one by persuasion, bribery, etc., to do a criminal or bad action; specifically, in law, the crime of procuring perjured testimony; procuring a witness to commit the crime of perjury: more specifically called subornation of perjury.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. underhandedly or improperly inducing someone to do something improper or unlawful
- n. perjured testimony that someone was persuaded to give
Sorry, no etymologies found.
On its face, "points to make in an affidavit" is what lawyers call subornation of perjury.
Yet today, the Post reported that this kind of subornation of false statements was a standard operating procedure for Hillary (as well as Bill).
If one may judge from the experience of Bougainville, this kind of subornation would be somewhat difficult of accomplishment.
SDN: By infiltration, or subornation of associates, or just not being an unrealistic and or naive person such as yourself.
All is governed by the plea bargain system, the wholesale extortion and subornation of perjury in exchange for immunity or a reduced sentence.
But two thirds of the American people say that, if indeed the President of the United States committed perjury, subornation of perjury, tampering with witnesses, and committed a series of sexual indiscretions that it should make no difference because the country is doing so well.
It seems to me that we would be looking at the possibility of perjury (Freshwater) and/or subornation of perjury (Hamilton).
By infiltration, or subornation of associates, or just not being an unrealistic and or naive person such as yourself.
A subhead of the third conjecture above, of course, is actual knowledge of actual or intended subornation of perjury.
However, Campbell advised against charging Brundidge with "subornation of perjury," because it would "completely destroy any chance of a conviction in [Toguri's] case."