Now his immunity is gone and Berlusconi is dealing first-hand with myriad criminal accusations against him.
Connolly is now in prison; Morris received a grant of immunity for testimony.
Meanwhile, on the stand, Morris presents his version of the facts under the cloak of immunity.
In the fall of 2011, Barak told CNN's Fareed Zakaria about Tehran entering zone of immunity by summer of 2012.
“He has got immunity … even all over the world,” Gilani said in a recent television interview.
In a few other cases the immunity mentions penal causes, witerden, and no express exception is made of the ngild.
One must, it seems, be young to enjoy this nineteenth-century immunity.
In experiments carried out on animals this immunity to bee poison has been also induced by repeated application of the irritant.
After the Austrian war, an act of “immunity” was passed, in his behalf.
I accept the evidence as to the practice and as to the immunity from casualties which is said to have accompanied it.
late 14c., "exempt from service or obligation," from Old French immunité and directly from Latin immunitatem (nominative immunitas) "exemption from performing public service or charge," from immunis "exempt, free," from assimilated form of in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + munis "performing services" (cf. municipal), from PIE *moi-n-es-, suffixed form of root *mei- "to change" (see mutable). Medical sense "protection from disease" is 1879, from French or German.
immunity im·mu·ni·ty (ĭ-myōō'nĭ-tē)
The quality or condition of being immune.
Inherited, acquired, or induced resistance to infection by a specific pathogen.
The protection of the body from a disease caused by an infectious agent, such as a bacterium or virus. Immunity may be natural (that is, inherited) or acquired. See also acquired immunity.
The ability of the body to resist or fight off infection and disease.