Lombardi says he now faces up to eight years in prison for stealing the papal papers.
Ben Mezrich spins a sensational yarn from the true story of a NASA intern who went to jail for stealing moon rocks.
The NOPD fired Knight in 1973 for stealing lumber from a construction site as an off-duty cop.
In March of 1996, Johnston pleaded guilty to stealing nearly $500,000 from McLaughlin before and after his death.
After stealing 97 rare maps, serial map thief E. Forbes Smiley III was caught in the act.
They were, however, quite as well versed in stealing as their countrymen.
They were silent, and had even forgotten the exciting event of the stealing of the horses.
“It looks like stealing to me,” said Jean with infuriating calmness.
They can't really suspect Arthur of stealing the bank-note, you know.
Depredations are committed every night on some stage-coaches by stealing parcels.
Old English stelan "to commit a theft" (class IV strong verb; past tense stæl, past participle stolen), from Proto-Germanic *stelanan (cf. Old Saxon stelan, Old Norse, Old Frisian stela, Dutch stelen, Old High German stelan, German stehlen, Gothic stilan), of unknown origin.
Most IE words for steal have roots in notions of "hide," "carry off," or "collect, heap up." Attested as a verb of stealthy motion from c.1300 (e.g. to steal away, late 14c.); of glances, sighs, etc., from 1580s. To steal (someone) blind first recorded 1974.
"a bargain," by 1942, American English colloquial, from steal (v.). Baseball sense of "a stolen base" is from 1867.
The diversion of blood flow from its normal course.
One's constant and only boyfriend or girlfriend (1897+)