listen to the pronunciation of sedition
İngilizce - Türkçe
(Askeri,Kanun) isyana tahrik
(Kanun) ihtilal
(hükümete karşı) kışkırtıcı yazı/konuşma/eylem
(Askeri) İSYANA TAHRİK, AYAKLANDIRMA: Bozgunculuk; Baş Kaldırma; Ayaklanma; Fesat; A. B. ' Silahlı Kuvvetlerinin harekatına veya başarısına engel veya düşmanlarının başarısına yardımcı olmak maksadıyla, kasten bozguncu haberler yayınlamak, beyanlarda bulunmak; Silahlı Kuvvetlerde itaatsizliğe, güvensizliğe, isyana, görevden kaçmaya yol açacak kasti hareketler veya A. B. D. Silahlı Kuvvetlerine celp, suretiyle iltihakı veya gönüllü kaydını kasten önleme hareketleri
{i} isyana teşvik
{i} ayaklandırma
{i} fesat, fitne
{i} kargaşalık
{i} tahrik
{i} isyan
kışkırtıcı bir şekilde
İngilizce - İngilizce
The organized incitement of rebellion or civil disorder against authority or the state
insurrection or rebellion
conduct directed against public order and the tranquillity of the state
{n} a tumult, insurrection, commotion
Inciting resistance to established authority
Dissension; division; schism
The raising of commotion in a state, not amounting to insurrection; conduct tending to treason, but without an overt act; excitement of discontent against the government, or of resistance to lawful authority
Sedition is speech, writing, or behaviour intended to encourage people to fight against or oppose the government. Government officials charged him with sedition. speech, writing, or actions intended to encourage people to disobey a government (seditio , from se- + itio ). Crime of creating a revolt, disturbance, or violence against lawful civil authority with the intent to cause its overthrow or destruction. Because it is limited to organizing and encouraging opposition to government rather than directly participating in its overthrow, sedition is regarded as falling one step short of the more serious crime of treason. In the U.S. the display of a certain flag or the advocacy of a particular movement, such as syndicalism, anarchism, or communism, has periodically been declared seditious. More recently, the courts have applied a more stringent test of sedition to ensure that constitutional guarantees regarding freedom of speech are not abridged. See also Alien and Sedition Acts
Material which incites disaffection, hatred or contempt of the sovereign •Time Limits in Criminal Matters
an illegal action inciting resistance to lawful authority and tending to cause the disruption or overthrow of the government
Latin seditio, a going apart, dissention Conduct tending toward treason, but wanting an overt act; attempts made, by meetings or speeches, or by publications, to disturb the tranquillity of the state, which do not amount to treason Abbott's Law Dictionary Called seditious conspiracies and libels
Conduct which is directed against a government and which tends toward insurrection but does not amount to treason Treasonous conduct consists of levying war against the United States or of adhering to its enemies, giving them aid and comfort
An offence against the crown and government It was punishable by a term in prison, so sedition was not considered to be as serious as treason, which was punishable by death
       Attempt to overthrow the government by force or violence
The act of organising or encouraging efforts to subvert or overthrow the Government Sedition was a much broader crime than treason but less serious: it did not require participation in acts of insurrection Threatening the Government, parading under arms or drilling under another flag could all be considered seditious
{i} provocation of dissent, act of promoting rebellion (especially against the government)
{a} with factious turbulence, noisily
Alien and Sedition Acts
Four laws passed by the U.S. Congress in 1798, in anticipation of war with France. The acts, precipitated by the XYZ Affair, restricted aliens and curtailed press criticism of the government. Aimed at French and Irish immigrants (who were mostly pro-France), they increased the waiting period for naturalization and authorized expulsion of aliens considered dangerous. The Alien and Sedition Acts were opposed by Thomas Jefferson and others and helped propel Jefferson to the presidency. They were repealed or had expired by 1802
while inciting dissent, while promoting rebellion (especially against the government)