inculpatory


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
Related to inculpatory: inculpatory statement

inculpatory

adjective accusative, accusatory, blaming, charging with guilt, condemnatory, criminative, criminatory, damaging, damnatory, damning, denouncing, denunciatory, establishing guilt, implicating, implicative, implicatory, imputative, imputing blame, incriminating, incriminatory, inculpating, injuring, involving in guilt
Associated concepts: inculpatory admission, inculpatory evvdence, inculpatory facts, inculpatory statements
See also: incriminatory
References in periodicals archive ?
13) A "statement" is the broadest term of the three, including confessions, admissions, or inculpatory utterances that fall short of being confessions or admissions, as well as exculpatory statements.
299) Indeed, the suspect had not provided inculpatory statements while subject to custodial interrogation for three hours before police provided him with Miranda warnings.
the inculpatory statements suppressed, and in each case the confession
Under Stinchcombe, both exculpatory and inculpatory evidence must be disclosed, (139) while O'Connor requires the material to be "logically probative".
evidence--exculpatory, inculpatory, or neutral--is unknown, as in these
120) It may be psychologically painful to witness the admission of self-incriminating evidence, but how is it is any more painful than witnessing the admission of any other kind of inculpatory evidence?
Exculpatory evidence tends to establish a criminal defendant's innocence while inculpatory evidence tends to show one's involvement in a crime.
131) Critical to Westinghouse's case was the ability to obtain discovery of inculpatory documents that several defendants had conveniently stored in foreign jurisdictions.
93) In finding the inculpatory statements involuntary, the court tied the problem of deception to a bedrock constitutional principle: "[w]hat transpired during defendant's interrogation was not consonant with and, indeed, completely undermined, defendant's right not to incriminate himself--to remain silent.
108) Once tested, DNA results may be inculpatory or inconclusive and have no effect on the conviction.
The Fourth Circuit held that classified exculpatory evidence could be introduced through the CIPA summary substitution procedure but that inculpatory evidence could not.