recrimination


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Related to recrimination: declivities

recrimination

Law a charge made by an accused against his accuser; countercharge
References in periodicals archive ?
Since then, from time to time, "realists" have uttered recriminations against pro-lifers, blaming them for the lack of any legislation to control abortion.
Moving to the beauty of West Wales, the cracks in this strange little love quadrangle begin to show, with everything culminating in recrimination, violence and the end of the relationship.
He said that the creation of a lasting peace and political process must take precedence over feelings of recrimination.
FOR Michael Carrick the coming weeks are all about redemption rather than recrimination.
Cue rows, gossip, recrimination, bitching - the meat and two veg of reality telly.
Part of the problem is that smaller institutions don't always have the counseling resources, but the student still has to feel there's someone in authority thin can turn to without fear of recrimination.
Now is the time for reconciliation - not rage, recrimination or retribution.
The search for a European constitution continues today in a mood of bitterness and recrimination at the EU summit in Brussels.
There have been screams of recrimination but also the heaving sobs of deeply grieving communities.
When Anne Heche tried to respond that way, the interviewer was all over her with recrimination.
While the closing decades of the last century have been marred by recrimination and adversarial relations, Cutler suggests that the balance wheel may be turning back in the other direction once again, ushering in a new era of cooperation among the nurturers of children's aptitude, development, and well-being.
We give thanks too for all those who are reaching out to our Muslim brothers and sisters and others who are rendered vulnerable in this time of fear and recrimination.