As he himself once put it, the statute of limitations on his silence has expired.
But by the end of 2008, the trades had “lost substantially all of their value,” and expired worthless during the course of 2011.
Shortly after they were married in 2003, Kenney was deported back to the continent because his student visa had expired.
Perhaps you assumed that such arrangements had expired centuries ago?
This has not been true since 2004, when the ban on some semi-automatic firearms signed by Bill Clinton in 1994 expired.
My term on the District had now expired, and a new appointment must follow.
Vivian stretched out his hand—thanked him once more—and expired!
Here Augustus expired, in the same room in which his father Octavius had breathed his last.
She moistened her lips in the glass, then bowed her head and expired.
The poison was very speedy in its effects; for Philopœmen, being extremely weak and feeble, expired in a moment.
c.1400, "to die," from Middle French expirer (12c.) "expire, elapse," from Latin expirare/exspirare "breathe out, breathe one's last, die," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + spirare "to breathe" (see spirit). "Die" is the older sense in English; that of "breathe out" is first attested 1580s. Of laws, patents, treaties, etc., mid-15c. Related: Expired; expiring.
expire ex·pire (ĭk-spīr')
v. ex·pired, ex·pir·ing, ex·pires
To breathe one's last breath; die.