/dɪˌnaɪ əˈbɪl ə ti/
the ability to deny something, as knowledge of or connection with an illegal activity.
Its all designed to provide the operations with cover and plausible deniability.
Coaches look the other way and deniability protects the program, which annually raises millions.
Of course, plausible deniability leads to them accusing us of being thin-skinned or unable to take a joke.
The whistle-pig has an option, call it deniability, for his whereabouts.
The problem is suggested by the piece: the exhibitionists are careful to maintain plausible deniability.
Deniability was a defense she mastered long before the word was coined.
They provide plausible deniability to those that do not wish to be convinced.
The official silence affords everyone plausible deniability.
Lots of nasty, vicious little parish pump spats and plausible deniability.
As any good criminal should, they have a middleman to provide plausible deniability.
But they do things with proper care and manage to retain a large measure of deniability.
They can operate without any explicit authorization by the government, and thus allow the government deniability.
No body to mourn, no martyrs raised, and of course the ever-useful plausible deniability.
Already he had learned the skills of plausible deniability.
It is time to end the prevailing practice of earnings claims being made with deniability.
Because of this deniability, insinuations can be especially powerful elements in any kind of discourse.
They seek to avoid accountability in favor of plausible deniability.
The deniability of the charge encourages financial responsibility on the part of the subscriber and results in far less bad debt.
Computer network operations provide a high degree of plausible deniability.
Often, political survivorship depends on plausible deniability.