victimize

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Related to victimizers: victimise, took over

victimize

verb beguile, betray, cheat, con, damage, deceive, defraud, delude, do out of, dupe, exploit, fast-talk, finagle, fleece, flimflam, fool, hoodwink, injure, mislead, obtain under false pretenses, prey on, snooker, subject to a swindle, subject to fraud, swindle, take advantage of, to subject to fraud, trick, use
See also: bait, betray, bilk, deceive, defeat, dupe, endanger, ensnare, exploit, extort, harass, illude, inveigle, maltreat, mishandle, mistreat, palter, persecute, prey, slay
References in periodicals archive ?
If "[h]ope is faith in action in the face of the empire," love is an active strength to transform the empire and those who live within, be they victims or victimizers, to a new creation according to the principles of the kingdom.
Brown shows how Berrigan and Etty Hillesum, a prisoner in Nazi concentration camps, both refused to submit to the culture of violence--Hillesum as a victim and Berrigan as a victimizer.
Psychologists mostly from the US, but some from Europe, explore the range of emotions children from preschoolers to adolescents feel during moral transgressions, how and why acts of victimization become emotionally charged, what the emotions can tell researchers about people who become routine victimizers and those who learn to inhibit victimizing behaviors, and whether victimization is primarily affective, or cognitive abilities also play a major role.
prevent repetition of violations and hurts and break the chain of victims becoming victimizers
People who claim a monopoly on victimization acknowledge no possibility that they themselves can be victimizers.
London / PNN -- A deputy in British Parliament's Labor Party is among those who have linked the syndrome of victims becoming victimizers to the Israeli occupation of Palestine.
She investigated and assessed allegations, interviewing young victims and suspected victimizers.
Prime example is how over the past 60 years Jews, the most victimized people of history, chose to become victimizers in their treatment of Palestinians.
They simultaneously became both victims and victimizers.
In this issue of English Studies in Canada, for example, Kiley Kapuscinski holds up to scrutiny both the national myth casting Canadians as pacifists, as nonviolent victims rather than victimizers, and the very binary structures upon which such meta-narratives are based: pacifism and violence, victim and victimizer, Canadian its seeming antithesis (as articulated in Surfacing at least), American.
This novel is made up of several interlocking stories in which various groups are victims or victimizers, bullies or bullied.
We would like to show by the sit-in that the makers are victimizers and that victims exist.