Both were killed by police officers, but grand juries failed to indict in either case.
But merit aside, you can indict a ham sandwich if it's Republican in the most liberal hotbed of Texas: Travis County.
Her ambition was painted as ruthless and her lack of money only further served to indict her as a greedy criminal.
Carney declined to specify how the decision to indict Chinese officials publicly was coordinated with the White House.
He confides, with something like pride, that the feds are planning to indict him, along with Jerry, on a tax charge.
Do you know I could indict you for conspiracy and conniving at theft?'
Not a bit of it Let her contract a new marriage, and the law will indict her for bigamy.
He calls upon the jury to present and indict these offenders.
How do you suppose Jethro Bass knew you were going to indict the town?
It was for that reason that the council did not indict him last night.
c.1300, from Anglo-French enditer "accuse, indict" (late 13c.), Old French enditer "to dictate or inform," from Late Latin *indictare "to declare, proclaim in writing," from Latin in- "in" (see in- (2)) + dictare "to say, compose in words" (see dictate). Retained its French pronunciation even after the spelling was re-Latinized c.1600. In classical Latin, indictus meant "not said, unsaid." Related: Indictable; indicted; indicting.