the felony of breaking into and entering the house of another at night with intent to steal, extended by statute to cover the breaking into and entering of any of various buildings, by night or day.
The burglary details the events and people surrounding the 1971 break-in of an FBI office in Media, Pa.
They’ve Always Been Watching You Nick Gillespie January 8, 2014
Sanford police received nearly 15 reports of burglary and theft from Retreat at Twin Lakes homeowners last year.
Sanford Protesters Demand Arrest in Trayvon Death as Residents Question Racial Profiling Allison Samuels March 22, 2012
Total losses from the burglary were “in the region of $500,000,” according to Bloom.
‘The Bling Ring’ Case Revealed: The Stars’ Grand-Jury Testimony Marlow Stern June 10, 2013
It’s the seven people charged with the burglary and killings that have directly connected that crime to the Mexican Mafia.
Mexican Mafia Connection Rick Outzen August 9, 2009
The following year, he was arrested again, this time for burglary from a motor vehicle.
What’s in the Grim Sleeper’s Grand Jury Transcripts Christine Pelisek May 5, 2011
I never before stole anything worth speaking of, and I’m glad my first burglary is something worth while.
The Blue Dragon Kirk Munroe
His tone was full of disgust, much as though she had said gambling or burglary.
The Man from the Bitter Roots Caroline Lockhart
Yes, he was in for CPW and investigation of burglary and theft.
Warren Commission (7 of 26): Hearings Vol. VII (of 15) The President’s Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
All this was done very cleverly, and no trace was left of the burglary.
The Forged Coupon and Other Stories Leo Tolstoy
Take it from me, son, there couldn’t be a worse time for a burglary than a night melodious with rolling thunder.
Blacksheep! Blacksheep! Meredith Nicholson
noun (pl) -ries
(English criminal law) the crime of either entering a building as a trespasser with the intention of committing theft, rape, grievous bodily harm, or damage, or, having entered as a trespasser, of committing one or more of these offences
c.1200, Anglo-Latin burglaria (see burglar).
opposing legislation that requires the of students to schools outside their neighborhoods, especially as a means of achieving socioeconomic or racial diversity among students in a public school.
an occupation, profession, or trade: His business is poultry farming. the purchase and sale of goods in an attempt to make a profit. a person, partnership, or corporation engaged in commerce, manufacturing, or a service; profit-seeking enterprise or concern. volume of trade; patronage: Most of the store’s business comes from local families. a building or […]
the doctrines and teachings of John or his followers, emphasizing predestination, the sovereignty of God, the supreme authority of the Scriptures, and the irresistibility of grace. Compare . adherence to these doctrines. Contemporary Examples “Positive thinking starts in the 19th century as a somewhat reasonable response to Calvinism,” she explained. Why Are You So Damn […]
of or relating to government by an . belonging to or favoring the . characteristic of an ; having the manners, values, or qualities associated with the : aristocratic bearing; aristocratic snobbishness. Contemporary Examples Both ladies share commonalities in their beauty—Betty was a model when she met Draper, and Daisy was the aristocratic head-turner. Don […]