exonerated

[ UK /ɛɡzˈɒnəɹˌe‍ɪtɪd/ ]
[ US /ɪɡˈzɑnɝˌeɪtɪd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. freed from any question of guilt
    was now clear of the charge of cowardice
    is absolved from all blame
    his official honor is vindicated
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How To Use exonerated In A Sentence

  • These judgments would not have exonerated Wilkinson; the crimes to which he pled guilty would have led to a very long incarceration, probably imprisonment for the rest of his life. The Conservative Assault on the Constitution
  • When the police brandished a post-mortem report which exonerated the cops from point-blank range killing, didn't we react by saying that the autopsy must have been fixed?
  • An investigation exonerated the school from any blame.
  • Perhaps his most important majority opinion last term overturned a multimillion-dollar jury award to a New Orleans man who spent 18 years on death row because prosecutors had deliberately concealed physical evidence that eventually exonerated him. NPR Topics: News
  • Two earlier hearings exonerated other officers involved in the attack.
  • Although exonerated as not guilty by the law, the scandal of a teacher with a student destroyed her reputation as she is hung as a femme fatale by the public especially condemning her are the altered pictures on the Internet that showed them together in lewd poses. Triple Exposure-Colleen Thompson « The Merry Genre Go Round Reviews
  • The official report basically exonerated everyone.
  • So far, DNA testing exonerated -- more than 240 people in the United States.
  • As I feel exonerated from the last charge, and being in a certain degree called on to give my evidence relative to 21st February last; and as the rank I hold in society will _give weight_ to my _testimony, with the witnesses_ I shall bring forward on the occasion, I feel justified in the steps I am about to take, nor can your The Trial of Charles Random de Berenger, Sir Thomas Cochrane, commonly called Lord Cochrane, the Hon. Andrew Cochrane Johnstone, Richard Gathorne Butt, Ralph Sandom, Alexander M'Rae, John Peter Holloway, and Henry Lyte for A Conspiracy In the Court of
  • At least it exonerated them from their usual role in being unable to hold on to leads.
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