corroborating evidence


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corroborating evidence

n. evidence which strengthens, adds to, or confirms already existing evidence.

References in periodicals archive ?
Ten witnesses interviewed by the FBI, meticulously detailed, and not a single piece of corroborating evidence. In a fair process, that should be compelling."
"The testimony of Aspillaga before the Senate Blue Ribbon Committee cannot be considered as corroborating evidence since it is still Aspillaga's testimony," the resolution stated.
The debtor contended that the prison mailbox rule applied, requiring only his sworn declaration of mailing with no additional corroborating evidence. That rule first enunciated by the U.S.
The spokeswoman added that, at this stage, there is "no corroborating evidence found of any person with a firearm".
Citing lack of corroborating evidence, the Dubai Court of First Instance acquitted the three Pakistani workers, aged between 29 and 34, of breaking the temporary wall of the power station and stealing the cables by using a cutter in July 2014.
But you'd be wrong, since there's another bill that was tabled by the reps the same week --the one that would have required corroborating evidence in sexual assault prosecutions.
Though REAL ID established that asylum applicants usually must provide corroborating evidence whenever an IJ decides to require it, Congress created an exception for otherwise credible applicants who do not have such evidence and cannot reasonably obtain it.
Scotland Yard have revealed a two-year probe into the fiend's "confessions" closed after no corroborating evidence could be found.
Initially hailed by fair housing advocates for its legal precedence, the actual case failed to establish the basic "prima facie" argument, or sufficient corroborating evidence to support claims of discrimination.
SCMEA is now finishing the Corroborating Evidence Package as stipulated by Guinness, and hopes to be named the official Guinness record holder in the near future.
The foreign minister also stressed that the carrying out the judicial sentences against those who had been convicted is an inalienable right, especially after it had been proven, with corroborating evidence, that the people concerned had committed crimes.
Shaikh Abdullah also stressed that the carrying out the judicial sentences against those who had been convicted is an inalienable right, especially after it had been proven, with corroborating evidence, that the people concerned had committed crimes.