Even if Woods managed to avoid directly implicating his wife in a crime, there's apt to be plenty of forensic evidence.
Not a crime, by any means, but why, I shake my fist at the sky, why did they have to go there?
I asked Greenberg if there had ever been a Dr. Phil show devoted solely to a perpetrator of a crime.
mid-13c., "sinfulness," from Old French crimne (12c., Modern French crime), from Latin crimen (genitive criminis) "charge, indictment, accusation; crime, fault, offense," perhaps from cernere "to decide, to sift" (see crisis). But Klein (citing Brugmann) rejects this and suggests *cri-men, which originally would have been "cry of distress" (Tucker also suggests a root in "cry" words and refers to English plaint, plaintiff, etc.). Meaning "offense punishable by law" is from late 14c. The Latin word is glossed in Old English by facen, also "deceit, fraud, treachery." Crime wave first attested 1893, American English.