According to Nasaw, he also outlawed abuses known as pools, corners, wash sales, and match orders.
This practice, too, will be outlawed under Obamacare in 2014.
In 1954, when Essie Mae was 29, the Supreme Court outlawed segregation in Brown v. Board of Education.
But in some states, including New York, paperless tickets are outlawed.
In a country where the Taliban had outlawed telephones, Afghanistan has quickly wired itself in the last decade.
The statute of limitations runs in his favor; and his old opinions are outlawed.
But it is fourteen years—time enough for anything to be outlawed.
Peddler can go to the Fair, said Nicholas; he 's no outlawed man.
On his resisting the warrant which was then made out for his arrest, he was outlawed.
I was outlawed on account of you—an' it ain't no more'n right you should share it with me.
Old English utlaga "one put outside the law" (and thereby deprived of its benefits and protections), from a Scandinavian source, cf. Old Norse utlagi (n.) "outlaw," from utlagr (adj.) "outlawed, banished," from ut "out" (see out (adv.)) + *lagu, plural of lag "law" (see law).
[G]if he man to deaðe gefylle, beo he þonne utlah ["Laws of Edward & Guthrum," c.924]Meaning "one living a lawless life" is first recorded 1880. As an adjective from Old English.
Old English utlagian "to outlaw, banish," from utlaga "an outlaw" (see outlaw (n.)). Related: Outlawed; outlawing.