listen to the pronunciation of crime
الإنجليزية - التركية

Polis, suçu çözmek için yola çıktı. - The police set out to solve the crime.

Angarya, insanlık dışı bir suçtur. - Slavery is a crime against humanity.

{i} aptallık
mantıksızca hareket
{i} suç, cürüm
suçlu bulmak
{i} cinayet

Cinayet kötü bir suçtur. - Murder is a wicked crime.

Tom herhangi bir cinayetle suçlanmadı. - Tom has not been charged with any crime.

{i} sabıka
{i} cinayet romanı
{i} yüz karası
{i} günah, acımaya yol açacak kötü davranış
suç işle
crime of thought
(Politika, Siyaset) düşünce suçu
crime scene investigation
olay yeri inceleme
crime against humanity
insanlık suçu
crime rate
suç oranı
crime reporter
sakçı muhabiri
crime scene
olay yeri

Polis olay yerinde kanıt gizledi. - The police planted evidence at the crime scene.

Polis olay yerini kordon altına aldı. - Police cordoned off the crime scene.

crime writer
cinayet romanları yazarı
crime doesn't pay
Suç işlersen bedelini ödersin
crime rates
suç oranları
crime ridden
suç basmış
crime scene
Olay mahâli, olay yeri, suçun işlendiği yer

The crime scene was full of cops.

crime thriller
suç thriller
crime time
Suçun işlendiği zaman
crime watch
suç seyretmek
crime wave
(Psikoloji, Ruhbilim) Belli bir bölgede suç oranındaki ani artış
Suça sebebiyet veren
Suça eğilimli
suça bulanmış
Suç oranının yüksek olduğu, suça bulaşmış

I live in a crime-ridden district.

crime activity
suç faaliyeti
crime against state
(Kanun) devlete karşı suç
crime and criminals
(Kanun) suç ve suçlular
crime and the press
(Kanun) suç ve basın
crime committed in turkey
(Kanun) türkiye'de işlenen suç
crime laboratory
suç laboratuarı
crime phenomenon
suç olgusu
crime prevention programme
(Askeri) suç önleme programı
crime scene do not pass
suç mahali geçmeyin
crime scene report
olay yeri tutanağı
crime scene report
suç mahali tutanağı
crime scene searches
suç mahallinde araştırma
crime story
polisiye film
crime syndicate
suç örgütü
crime writer
cinayet romanı yazarı
deterrent to crime
Suçtan caydırıcı
commit a serious crime
ağır suç işlemek
crime scene
suç mahali
crime scene
suç mahalli
crime scene
suç yeri
fight against crime
(Politika, Siyaset) suçla mücadele
intended crime
(Kanun) kasdolunan suç
involve in a crime
suça bulaşmak
thought crime
(Kanun) düşünce suçu
commit a crime
suç işle

Suç işlersen cezalandırılmalısın. - If you commit a crime, you must be punished.

Fadil, Dania'dan bir suç işlemesini istedi. - Fadil asked Dania to commit a crime.

computer crime
bilgisayar suçu
partner in crime
suç ortaklığı
Honor crime
Töre cinayeti, namus cinayeti
Serbian crime organization
advanced crime
nitelikli suç
alleged crime
iddia edilen suç
capital crime
Cezası idam olan suç
commission of crime
suç komisyon
commit a crime
Suç işlemek
commit a crime
Bir suç işlemek
committing a crime
suç işleme
committing crime
cyber crime
siber suç
despicable crime
adı suç
elements of a crime
(Kanun) suç unsurları
elements of a crime
(Kanun) bir suçun unsurları
international crime
uluslararası suç
juvenile crime
Çocuk suç
mock crime
Araştırma amaçlı kurgulanmış suç
partners in crime
Suç ortakları
property crime
mülkiyet suç
public order crime
kamu düzeni suç
public security crime
asayiş suçu
regulatory crime
(Kanun) Mevzuata ilişkin suç
severe crime
ağır suç
singular crime
münferit suç
solve a crime
Bir suçu çözmek
street crime
(Kanun) Halka açık yerlerde işlenen suç türü
street crime
(Kanun) Sokak suçu

In Istanbul you can see a lot of street crıme.

tend towards crime
suça yönelmek
urban crime
kentsel suç
victim of crime
suç kurbanı
victimless crime
victimless suç
white collar crime
beyaz yakalı suç
white-collar crime
beyaz yakalı suç
youth crime
Gençlerin işlediği türden suçlar
National Crime Information Center
(Askeri) Ulusal Kriminal Bilgi Merkezi
affected by crime
(Kanun) suçtan etkilenmiş
affected by crime
(Kanun) suçtan zarar görmüş
assistance to crime
(Kanun) suça yardım
attempted crime
(Kanun) teşebbüs suçu
be initiated into crime
suça itilmek
be pushed into crime
suça itilmek
capital crime
failini ölüm cezasına çarptırabilen suç
commit a crime
cinayet işlemek
completed part of crime
(Kanun) suçun tamamlanan kısmı
corporate crime
(Kanun) işletme yararına suç
fight againist organized crime
örgütlü suçlarla mücadele
gambling and crime
kumar oynama ve suç
inciting to commit crime
(Kanun) suç işlemeye tahrik
intentional crime
(Kanun) kasıtlı suç
occupational crime
(Ticaret) mesleki suç
organized crime investigation
organize suç soruşturması
organized crime syndicates
(Askeri) organize suç grupları
petty crime
küçük suç
political crime
(Kanun) siyasi suç
punisment in crime deterrence
suçtan caydırmada ceza
reporting of crime
(Kanun) suçun ihbarı
scene of crime
olay yeri
scene of crime
cinayet işlenen yer
sex crime
(Kanun) cinsel suç
take part in crime
suça ortak olmak
take part in crime
suçta rol oynamak
take part in crime
suça yardımcılık etmek
time of crime
(Kanun) suçun işlenme zamanı
turn into crime
suça yönelmek
war crime
(Askeri) HARP SUÇU: Kabul edilmiş harp kanun ve geleneklerinin, bir şahıs veya teşkil tarafından ihlali
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
The practice or habit of committing crimes

Crime doesn’t pay.

A specific act committed in violation of the law
{n} a violation of law to the injury of the public, a public offense, sin
Committing an action which is prohibited by state law The Kansas Statutes list Crimes and Punishments and Criminal Procedures in Chapters 21 and 22
an evil act not necessarily punishable by law; "crimes of the heart
an evil act not necessarily punishable by law; "crimes of the heart"
disapproval If you say that doing something is a crime, you think it is very wrong or a serious mistake. It would be a crime to travel all the way to Australia and not stop in Sydney. = sin. the intentional commission of an act usually deemed socially harmful or dangerous and specifically defined, prohibited, and punishable under criminal (Hukuk) Crimes in the common-law tradition were originally defined primarily by judicial decision. Most common-law crimes are now codified. According to a generally accepted principle, nullum crimen sine lege, there can be no crime without a (Hukuk) A crime generally consists of both conduct (the actus reus) and a concurrent state of mind (the mens rea). Criminal acts include arson, assault and battery, bribery, burglary, child abuse, counterfeiting, embezzlement, extortion, forgery, fraud, hijacking, homicide, kidnapping, perjury, piracy, rape, sedition, smuggling, treason, theft, and usury. See also arrest; conspiracy; criminology; felony and misdemeanour; indictment; rights of the accused; self-incrimination; sentence; statute of limitations; war crime. computer crime hate crime organized crime war crime
Any act, default, or conduct prejudicial to the community, the commission of which by law, renders the person responsible liable to punishment by fine, imprisonment or other penalty
A crime is an illegal action or activity for which a person can be punished by (Hukuk) He and Lieutenant Cassidy were checking the scene of the crime Mr Steele has committed no crime and poses no danger to the public We need a positive programme of crime prevention
A violation of criminal law for which formal penalties are applied by some governmental authority (See 174)
An act in violation of the penal laws of a state or the United States A positive or negative act in violation of penal law
A breach of a rule of law, usually used to refer to a serious breach Cf offence
1 A wrong that the government has determined is injurious to the public and that may therefore be prosecuted in a criminal proceeding Crimes include felonies and misdemeanors
"A successful act of coercion "
A positive or negative act in violation of penal Law; an offence against the State
Activities which are prohibited for the protection of society as a whole, or a section of society
includes the violent offenses listed in CRS § 24-4 1-302(1), whether committed by a juvenile or adult
Hence, also, any aggravated offense against morality or the public welfare; any outrage or great wrong
An act or omission which is prohibited by criminal law Each state sets out a limited series of acts (crimes) which are prohibited and punishes the commission of these acts by a fine, imprisonment or some other form of punishment In exceptional cases, an omission to act can constitute a crime, such as failing to give assistance to a person in peril or failing to report a case of child abuse
{i} illegal act, felony; sin
Any great wickedness or sin; iniquity
Gross violation of human law, in distinction from a misdemeanor or trespass, or other slight offense
(criminal law) an act punishable by law; usually considered an evil act; "a long record of crimes"
A public wrong, a violation of criminal law The state is the entity that bring charges against one who commits a crime, and the matter is adjudicated in a criminal court Contrast with Tort (LE)
An act committed in violation of the law
Behaviour that violates criminal law and is punishable with fines, jail terms, and other sanctions
An act committed or omitted in violation of a law forbidding or commanding it and to which is annexed upon conviction either or a combination of the following punishments: 1) Death; 2) Imprisonment; 3) Fine; 4) Removal from office; 5) Disqualification to hold and enjoy any office of honor, trust or profit (see Public Offense)
An act or omission which is prohibited by criminal law Each country sets out a limited series of acts (crimes) which are prohibited and punishes the commission of these acts by a fine, imprisonment or some other form of punishment In exceptional cases, in some countries - but not always in the UK, unless a special relationship exists - an omission to act can constitute a crime, such as failing to give assistance to a person in peril
Employee dishonesty is one of the largest causes of business failure in this country This coverage is extremely important Adequate controls and coverage should be maintained at all times If you suspect any wrong doing you must notify your agent and the insurance company immediately Further, the fact that you maintain this form of insurance should be kept confidential
(criminal law) an act punishable by law; usually considered an evil act; "a long record of crimes" an evil act not necessarily punishable by law; "crimes of the heart
That which occasion crime
An act which violates the law (see Public offense)
Any violation of law, either divine or human; an omission of a duty commanded, or the commission of an act forbidden by law
crime against humanity
A large-scale persecution of or atrocity against a body of people
crime against nature
Any of various sexual deviations that, at one time or another, have been considered to be so unnatural as to be illegal
crime lord
A person who is in charge of a criminal organization
crime lords
plural form of crime lord
crime of passion
A crime, typically a violent crime such as assault or murder, committed against a loved one because of sudden jealous rage or heartbreak rather than as a premeditated act
crime scene
The location of a crime; especially one at which forensic evidence is collected in a controlled manner
crime scenes
plural form of crime scene
crime syndicate
gang of criminals which control a local organized crime association
crime syndicate
The Crime Syndicate of America, also known as CSA and Crime Syndicate of Amerika, is a fictional team of supervillains from one of DC Comics' parallel universes, and are the evil counterparts of the Justice League of America
Dominated or plagued by crime
Crime Watch
television program which the police use the viewers to help solve crimes
Crime and Punishment
{i} famous Russian novel written by Dostoyevsky in 1866 about fear and regret of a student (Raskolnikoff) after he murdered an old woman for her money
crime detection
discovery of crime, finding of violations of the law
crime does not pay
crime is not worth the consequences, violating the law is not worthwhile
crime rate
the ratio of crimes in an area to the population of that area; expressed per 1000 population per year
crime scene
A crime scene is a place that is being investigated by the police because a crime has taken place there. Photographs of the crime scene began to arrive within twenty minutes
crime shark
one who is a career criminal, one who constantly commits crimes
crime spree
person or group engaging in multiple crimes
crime wave
a sudden rise in the crime rate
crime wave
When more crimes than usual are committed in a particular place, you can refer to this as a crime wave. The country is in the grip of a teenage crime wave. a sudden large increase in the amount of crime in an area
capital crime
A crime that is punishable by death
consensual crime
An activity to which all participants consent which is deemed to be illegal
hate crime
A crime considered particularly heinous for having been motivated by hate for a race, gender, religion, etc. which can result in harsher punishments by statute
high crime
A major crime, notably one suject to high justice, i.e. trial before the highest courts, which may impose the gravest punishments

Lese majesty used to be a high crime, for which royal or imperial courts often put offenders to death.

organised crime
Alternative spelling of organized crime
organized crime
The crimes perpetrated by those organizations

Organized crime has dramatically increased in our neighbourhood.

organized crime
A set of large criminal organizations (often competing for markets and territories) that deal in illegal goods and services

Organized crime is largely responsible for the nation’s illicit drug trafficking.

partner in crime
A close associate of another
partner in crime
A criminal accomplice
partners in crime
plural form of partner in crime
victimless crime
An act or behavior which is prohibited by law, yet which neither directly harms nor violates the rights of any specific person, although some people may claim it harms society as a whole. This concept typically applies to adults
war crime
A punishable offense, under international law, for violations of the law of war by any person or persons, military or civilian
white-collar crime
A non-violent crime, generally for personal gain and often involving money
juvenile crime
Juvenile delinquency or juvenile crime refers to criminal acts performed by juveniles. Most legal systems prescribe specific procedures for dealing with juveniles, such as juvenile detention centers
mock crime
The “crimes" utilized in analog studies in order to establish ground truth have taken different forms. For the most part, they are “mock crimes;" i.e., crimes in which subjects know they are “role playing" at being criminals for purposes of an experiment. Mock crime studies may be further differentiated by whether or not the experimenter controls the guilt or innocence of research participants. In some studies, subjects know that the crime is part of the experimental situation but they are more or less free to go through with the crime or not. Two analog studies have utilized actual small crimes. In these studies, apparently real situations were embedded in an experimental situation in which subjects were given an opportunity to commit a crime or not
public order crime
(Kanun) crime which involves acts that interfere with the operations of society and the ability of people to function efficientlypreferred term as against the use of the word "victimless" based on the idea that there are secondary victimscrimes without apparent victimsPublic order crimes are actions that do not conform to society's general ideas of normal social behavior and moral values. Moral values are the commonly accepted standards of what is considered right and wrong. Public order crimes are widely viewed as harmful to the public good or harmful and disruptive to a community's daily life, including prostitution, paraphilia, and pornography, as well as alcohol and drug offenses
regulatory crime
(Kanun) Crimes that one breaks any regulation
street crime
(Kanun) Street crime is a loose term for criminal offences taking place in public places
white-collar crime
Within the field of criminology, white-collar crime or 'incorporated governance' has been defined by Edwin Sutherland " a crime committed by a person of respectability and high social status in the course of his occupation." Sutherland was a proponent of Symbolic Interactionism, and believed that criminal behaviour was learned from interpersonal interaction with others. White-collar crime therefore overlaps with corporate crime because the opportunity for fraud, bribery, insider trading, embezzlement, computer crime, and forgery is more available to white-collar employees
youth crime
Criminal acts performed by young people
A crime
A crime
bias crime
A hate crime
capital crime
A crime punishable by death
commit a crime
commit and illegal act, commit felony
plural of crime
cyber crime
{i} computer crime, criminal actions carried out via a computer
despicable crime
contemptible offense, loathsome act, wicked deed
had crime
(Islam) serious crimes committed by Muslims and punishable by pre-established punishments found in the Koran; "Had crimes include apostasy from Islam and murder and theft and adultery
hate crime
A hate crime is a crime, especially against people such as homosexuals and members of ethnic minorities, that is motivated by feelings of hatred. A crime motivated by prejudice against a social group: " murders were hate crimes targeting victims by gender" (Jane Caputi and Diana E.H. Russell). a crime that is committed against someone only because they belong to a particular race, religion etc. In law, a crime directed at a person or persons on the basis of characteristics such as race, religion, ethnicity, or sexual orientation. The concept emerged in the U.S. in the late 1970s, and since then laws have been passed in many U.S. states mandating additional penalties for violent crimes motivated by bias or bigotry against particular groups. Several other Western countries, including Australia, Britain, and Canada, have adopted laws designed to curb violent crime against racial and religious minorities. For example, German law forbids public incitement and instigation of racial hatred, including the distribution of Nazi propaganda
hate crime
crime that is committed because of racial or religious hatred
instigation to crime
urge to commit a crime
nest of crime
location where criminals congregate, den for criminals
organized crime
or·ga·nized crime in BRIT, also use organised crime Organized crime refers to criminal activities which involve large numbers of people and are organized and controlled by a small group. a large and powerful organization of criminals. Crime committed on a national or international scale by a criminal association; also, the associations themselves. Such associations engage in offenses such as cargo theft, fraud, robbery, kidnapping for ransom, and the demanding of "protection" payments. Their principal source of income derives from the supply of illegal goods and services for which there is continuous public demand, such as drugs, prostitution, "loan-sharking" (i.e., the lending of money at extremely high interest rates), and gambling. They are characterized by a hierarchy of ranks with assigned responsibilities; the coordination of activities among subgroups; the division of geographic territory among different associations; a commitment to total secrecy; efforts to corrupt law-enforcement authorities; and the use of extreme violence, including murder, against rival associations, informers, and other enemies. International rings of smugglers, jewel thieves, and drug traffickers have existed throughout Europe and Asia, and Sicily and Japan have centuries-old criminal organizations. In the U.S., organized crime flourished in the 20th century, especially during the Prohibition era. In the late 20th and early 21st centuries, it became immensely powerful in Russia, taking advantage of a weak and impoverished government and widespread official corruption. See also Mafia; yakuza
organized crime
underworld organizations
organized crime
mafia, extensive network of criminals who work together to accomplish illegal activities without getting caught
participate in a crime
take part in illegal activity
property crime
violation of the laws regarding possessions and assets
reconstruct a crime
reenact a crime, replay a criminal act to show how it was committed
serious crime
heinous offense, crime which bears a heavy punishment, cruel offense
sex crime
A crime, such as rape, molestation, or sexual abuse, involving illegal or coerced sexual criminal n
sex crime
any illegal activity of a sexual nature (such as rape, molestation, sexual harassment, child pornography, etc.)
tax crime
violation of tax laws
tazir crime
(Islam) minor crimes committed by Muslims; crimes that are not mentioned in the Koran so judges are free to punish the offender in any appropriate way; "in some Islamic nations Tazir crimes are set by legislation
the crime curve
crime rate; graph which indicates the amount of crime
united nations crime prevention and criminal justice
the United Nations office responsible for crime prevention and criminal justice and law reform
victimless crime
an act that is legally a crime but that seem to have no victims; "he considers prostitution to be a victimless crime
war crime
Any of various crimes, such as genocide or the mistreatment of prisoners of war, committed during a war and considered in violation of the conventions of warfare.war criminal n. a cruel act done during a war which is illegal under international law. Any violation of the laws of war, as laid down by international customary law and certain international treaties. At the end of World War II, the part of the London Agreement signed by the U.S., Britain, the Soviet Union, and France established three categories of war crime: conventional war crimes (including murder, ill treatment, or deportation of the civilian population of occupied territories), crimes against peace, and crimes against humanity (political, racial, or religious persecution against any civilian population). The charter also provided for an international military tribunal to try major Axis war criminals. It further stated that a defendant's position as head of state would not free him from accountability, nor would having acted on orders or out of military necessity. German and Japanese war criminals were tried before Allied tribunals in Nürnberg and Tokyo in 1945-46 and 1946-48, respectively, and in the 1990s tribunals were created for the prosecution of war crimes committed in Rwanda and the territory of the former Yugoslavia. See also Geneva Convention; genocide; Hague Convention; Nürnberg trial
war crime
offense committed during times of war
war crime
a crime committed in wartime; violation of rules of war