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Knowingly

Law  Knave  Knowingly and willfully

KNOWINGLY - Means that an act was done voluntarily and intentionally and not because of mistake or accident.


knowingly - With knowledge, willfully or intentionally with respect to a material element of an offense.

Knowingly. A person acts knowingly if he is aware that his conduct is prohibited or that a prohibited consequence is practically certain to result.

KNOWINGLY, pleadings. The word knowingly," or "well knowing," will supply the place of a positive averment in an indictment or declaration, that the defendant knew the facts subsequently stated; if notice or knowledge be unnecessarily stated, ...

Knowingly and willfully -- This phrase, in reference to violation of a statute, means consciously and intentionally.
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Terms beginning with L ...

Knowingly and Willfully:
In reference to a statute, means consciously and intentionally.
L ...

Knowingly
To act with knowledge; willfully; consciously. To act knowingly in relation to an offense is to carry out an action with full knowledge that it is done and that it carries a predictable result.
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knowingly concerned
Consciously and deliber­ately involved in committing an offence.
lease ...

k knowinglyWillfully or intentionally.
l law and motionA setting before a judge at which time a variety of motions, pleas, sentencing, orders to show cause or procedural requests may be presented. Normally, evidence is not taken.

(d) Knowingly to permit another person to solicit an investment in or a donation to a business in which one has an interest; or
(e) To apply for an extension of credit.
Oregon Legislature 1 ...

Perjury is knowingly making a false statement while under an oath.

Petition ...

knowingly causes another person to engage in a sexual act by threatening or placing that other person in fear (other than by threatening or placing that other person in fear that any person will be subjected to death, serious bodily injury, ...

A person who knowingly, voluntarily, or intentionally gives assistance to another in (or in some cases fails to prevent another from) the commission of a crime. An accomplice is criminally liable to the same extent as the principal.

Sciens - Knowingly
Secus - The legal position is different, it is otherwise
Se defendendo - In self defence ...

Person who knowingly and voluntarily participates with another in a criminal act through aiding, abetting, advising or encouraging offender. See accessory.
accord and satisfaction ...

PERJURY - Knowingly making a material false statement while under oath to otherwise tell the truth. Perjury is a crime in all jurisdictions and applies to all witnesses (i.e., it is a crime to lie to the judge or while testifying to the jury.) ...

[Latin, knowingly, from scient- sciens, present participle of scire to know] 1 : knowledge of the nature of one's act or omission or of the nature of something in one's possession that is often a ...
Scintilla ...

aggravated assault - A person is guilty of aggravated assault if he: attempts to cause serious bodily injury to another, or causes such injury purposely, knowingly or recklessly under circumstances manifesting extreme indifference to the value ...

the crime of a driver of a vehicle who is involved in a collision with another vehicle, property or human being, who knowingly fails to stop to give his/her name, license number and other information as required by statute to the injured party, ...

(pūr´jr), in criminal law, the act of willfully and knowingly stating a falsehood under oath or under affirmation in judicial or administrative proceedings.

Fraud occurs when the mark owner knowingly made a false representation to the U.S.

of risk is a defense in the law of torts, which bars a plaintiff from getting compensated by a so-called negligent tortfeasor, if the defendant proves the involvement of risk being inherrent in the plaintiff's act and the plaintiff knowingly and ...

: such a crime committed purposely, knowingly, and recklessly with extreme indifference to human life or during the course of a serious felony (as robbery or rape)
compare cold blood cooling time homicide manslaughter ...

That if any person shall apply to any register of any land office to enter any land whatever, and the said register shall knowingly and falsely inform the person so applying that the same has already been entered, ...

Accomplice: A person who knowingly and voluntarily unites with the principal offender in a criminal act through aiding, abetting, advising, or encouraging the offender.

Aid and Abet - To actively, knowingly, or intentionally assist another person in the commission or attempted commission of a crime.
Alien - A foreign-born person who has not qualified as a citizen of the country.

ACCESSORY - One who knowingly and intentionally contributes to or aids in the commission of a crime, before or after, but not necessarily during, the commission of a crime.

accomplice A person who knowingly, voluntarily, and with common intent joins with the principal offender in the commission of a crime.

to voluntarily give up something, including not enforcing a term of a contract (such as insisting on payment on an exact date), or knowingly giving up a legal right such as a speedy trial, ...

PERJURY - A crime in which a person knowingly makes a false statement while under oath in court. In some jurisdictions, making a false statement in a legal document can also be considered perjury.

Accomplice: 1. A partner in a crime. 2. A person who knowingly and voluntarily participates with another in a criminal activity.

Latin for "to a willing person, no injury is done." This doctrine holds that a person who knowingly and willingly puts himself in a dangerous situation cannot sue for any resulting injuries.

Arson in the first degree occurs when a person knowingly and maliciously causes a fire or explosion: ...

There is an exception to the Moratorium "in the case of any person or entity who knowingly and with knowledge of the character of the material, in interstate or foreign commerce by means of the World Wide Web, ...

BAD FAITH: Dishonesty or fraud in a transaction, such as entering into an agreement with no intention of ever living up to its terms, or knowingly misrepresenting the quality of something that is being bought or sold.

Volenti non fit injuria: (Latin: those who consent may not be injured) Defence in tort which prevents a person who knowingly and voluntarily assumes a risk (by, for example, engaging in a dangerous sport) from later seeking compensation for any ...

See also: See also: Person, Law, State, Attorn, Attorney

Law  Knave  Knowingly and willfully

 
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