Such actions are, in a sense, allowing Switzerland to launder its reputation.
He owns at least one tire repair shop, a cash-heavy business that makes it easy to invent receipts and launder money.
Also he had towels for his own personal use and those he managed to launder, somehow.
launder, in his Voyage to India, p. 81, saw one erected in a tank of water.
For the mornings there must be several crisp, demure little frocks that are easy to launder.
Margaret Sinton came that night bringing a beautiful blue one in its place, and carried away the other to launder.
The mud which settles in the launder, if the ore is rich, is taken up and washed in a jigging-sieve or on a canvas strake.
launder, that washes the children of the privy chamber, 75, 112.
Only housewives who had come to launder small bundles of family linen were hurrying to finish.
Thinking that she would surprise me, little Daisy decided to launder the piece herself.
1660s, "to wash linen," from noun launder "one who washes" (especially linen), mid-15c., a contraction of lavender, from Old French lavandier "washer, launderer," from Medieval Latin lavandaria "a washer," ultimately from Latin lavare "to wash" (see lave). Criminal banking sense first recorded 1961, from notion of making dirty money seem clean; brought to widespread use during U.S. Watergate scandal, 1973. Related: Laundered; laundering.
To transfer or convert funds so that illegal or dubious receipts are made to appear legitimate: The account money that had been ''laundered'' by being siphoned from this country into Mexico and returned under an alias (1961+)