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dole

in the criminal law of Scotland, in a general sense, the evil intent required for conviction of a crime and more especially in relation to particular crimes, the mental element required. Statutory offences can, and often do, obviate the need for it.
Collins Dictionary of Law © W.J. Stewart, 2006
References in periodicals archive ?
Bipartisanship is a concept not often embraced these days, especially by the unconventional president Dole endorsed during the 2016 election.
Elizabeth Dole is a unique figure because she challenges the press and public to consider her in a variety of roles.
Dole trailed Democrat William Roy during the 1974 senatorial campaign until Dole accused his opponent, a physician, of having performed abortions during his medical practice.
This summer, Dole quietly let the Equal Opportunity Act drop, and Gingrich didn't push it in the House.
[sections] In 1942, at the age of 19, Dole immediately answered his country's call.
In addition to creating such unique items for sophisticated salad consumers, Dole is also bringing innovation to the iceberg-based lettuce segment with Say Cheese, Iceberg Butter Crunch, and Bacon Lettuce Toss.
Owen's coziness with the Senator was apparent in May 1979, when Owen took the stage in front of city hall in Dole's hometown of Russell, Kansas, and formally introduced Dole as the next President of the United States.
The widespread image of Elizabeth Dole is of a politically moderate, competent, woman cabinet secretary, a view she has tried to reinforce by promoting herself as the "safety secretary.' Her positive image has survived the doubling of airplane near-misses, an 18 percent increase in air traffic controller errors, and 19 major airline mergers.
A review of Dole's years in Congress (he was elected to the House in 1960 and to the Senate in 1968) yields a composite portrait of a hardball conservative with a liberal change-up.