For only with that knowledge would they have had enough information to make an informed—and, no doubt, sophisticated—decision.
Milke testified she didn't know Christopher had died until Saldate informed her of his death in an interrogation room.
The Twitter informed me that you saw The Fault in Our Stars recently.
early 14c., "to train or instruct in some specific subject," from Old French informer "instruct, inform, teach," and directly from Latin informare "to shape, form," figuratively "train, instruct, educate," from in- "into" (see in- (2)) + formare "to form, shape," from forma "form" (see form (n.)). Varied with enform until c.1600. Sense of "report facts or news" first recorded late 14c. Related: Informed; informing.