disbar

[ US /ˌdɪsˈbɑɹ/ ]
[ UK /dɪsbˈɑː/ ]
VERB
  1. remove from the bar; expel from the practice of law by official action
    The corrupt lawyer was disbarred
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How To Use disbar In A Sentence

  • During that time, the electrician will be disbarred from carrying out any but minor works.
  • If found guilty by the tribunal, he could be disbarred from practising law in the country.
  • Certain age groups or regions might be disbarred for legal reasons, for example, and making this clear from the outset could save you a lot of trouble later.
  • I would question the validity of systems that disbar quality staff from progressing.
  • Seattle Post-Intelligencer article reported that, due to the "miserliness" of Clark County, defense lawyers handling three out of five of Clark County's death-penalty cases had been either disbarred or arrested. Washblog - Front Page
  • A lawyer who commits a felony and is disbarred is surely less deserving of our concern than an applicant who committed a similar crime years before studying law.
  • Once a wealthy lawyer, he is now disbarred, broke and recently evicted from the hotel he has been living in since leaving the family.
  • And prosecutors who engage in such behavior usually end up being disbarred.
  • Of course, this doesn't disbar you from the option of guided dives, either from the shore or from one of the dive centre's day boats.
  • At worst, I'll be jailed, at best I'll receive a suspended sentence; either way, I'll be disbarred. A QUESTION OF PRINCIPLE
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