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ARRESTEE, law of Scotland. He in whose hands a debt, or property in his possession, has been arrested by a regular arrestment. If, in contempt of the arrestment, he shall make payment of the sum, or deliver the goods arrested to the common debtor, he is not only liable criminally for breach of the arrestment, but he must pay the debt again to the arrester. Ersk. Pr. L. Scot. 3, 6, 6.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Dozens of arrestees were transferred to illegal detention centers that do not belong to the competent authorities according the law.
Typically arrestees, after spending days or weeks in jail, end up pleading guilty on their first court dates and take sentences of time served so they can get out."
The deceased and three of the arrestees belonged to Bannu whereas one of the arrestees camefrom Kashmir and one from Jhang.After the mandatory checks and procedures, the bodies were moved to Bannu, whereas the people who were arrested were handed over to theFederal Investigation Agency (FIA) for further investigation.
(a) The police personnel carrying out the arrest and handling the interrogation of the arrestee should bear accurate, visible and clear identification and name tags with their designations.
It said the arrestees were captured while they were speaking to people
* For property crime, white juveniles accounted for 63.9 percent of juvenile arrestees.
The federal government and many states already allow DNA profiles of all arrestees, while other states, such as New York, New Jersey, Michigan, Illinois and Tennessee, are considering similar plans.
Due process and civil liberties were almost nonexistent for new arrestees, who were put in cages in a makeshift prison at a Greyhound bus station, with no access to phones or lawyers.
The day after the first court said not all arrestees entering the jail could be strip-searched, some jail administrators began looking for ways around the ruling.
Several experts in the addiction field have expressed disappointment over the federal government's announcement earlier this year of the demise of the Arrestee Drug Abuse Monitoring (ADAM) program, an $8.4 million effort that tracked drug use trends among arrestees.
The National Institute of Justice (NIJ) presents ADAM Preliminary 2000 Findings on Drug Use and Drug Markets: Adult Male Arrestees (NCJ 189101).
In the current study, we overcame these previous limitations by examining whether welfare-receiving arrestees tested positive for illegal drugs at rates comparable to non-welfare-receiving arrestees living below the poverty level and to non-welfare-receiving arrestees living above the poverty level.