So much was pouring in there was no reason to cheat anyone on the count.
Nor does it help answer the most interesting question, which is not, after all, "Why did he cheat?"
Plus, our cheat sheet of the arguments for and against U.S. intervention in Libya.
He has laid the legal and diplomatic basis for enforcing tougher penalties for those that cheat on nuclear treaties.
Clients who are wary of online transactions are liable to see escorts with print ads as less likely to cheat or scam them.
Do you think that I am a burglar in her eyes, a rogue, a cheat?
The Bacillus is a cheat; every woman to her lover is the most beautiful!
Dost thou think by this crafty excuse to cheat me of that which I desire?
We thought it no harm to cheat the people of the canteens, for we knew they were doing all they could to cheat us.
At first I thought that it was a mirage, risen to cheat me into hope.
mid-15c., "to escheat," a shortening of Old French escheat, legal term for revision of property to the state when the owner dies without heirs, literally "that which falls to one," past participle of escheoir "befall by chance, happen, devolve," from Vulgar Latin *excadere "to fall away," from Latin ex- "out" (see ex-) + cadere "to fall" (see case (n.1)). Also cf. escheat. The royal officers evidently had a low reputation. Meaning evolved through "confiscate" (mid-15c.) to "deprive unfairly" (1580s). To cheat on (someone) "be sexually unfaithful" first recorded 1934. Related: Cheated; cheating.
late 14c., "forfeited property," from cheat (v.). Meaning "a deceptive act" is from 1640s; earlier, in thieves' jargon, it meant "a stolen thing" (late 16c.), and earlier still "dice" (1530s). Meaning "a swindler" is from 1660s.
To be sexually unfaithful; get a little on the side (1930s+)