wrong

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wrong

1. (of a side, esp of a fabric) intended to face the inside so as not to be seen
2. Law
a. an infringement of another person's rights, rendering the offender liable to a civil action, as for breach of contract or tort
b. a violation of public rights and duties, affecting the community as a whole and actionable at the instance of the Crown
References in classic literature ?
That proof satisfied him so completely that, as a sign of satisfaction, he has sent me, as your majesty may see, to consider with you what reparation should be made to gentlemen unjustly treated and wrongfully persecuted.
probably Christmas), may be reminiscent of that summer morning wrongfully taken from him when he got into the lane among the felled trees, where there was a barn and barley.
That he knew of the death of your son, I confess, for he pointed out the brake in which the body lay, but that he has wrongfully taken his life, nothing but his own acknowledgment shall persuade me to believe.
Wrongful Imprisonment Compensation Act hearings begin Lawmakers pleased with initial results After spending more than a decade working to secure compensation for the wrongfully convicted, state Sen.
There are so many undocumented employees who do not file a claim against the company who wrongfully terminated them.
African-American defendants are statistically seven times more likely to be wrongfully convicted of crimes than white defendants, according to a study released Tuesday.
At its Eighth Annual Benefit, the Innocence Project honored Davis Polk for the firm s dedication to pro bono service on behalf of wrongfully convicted individuals.
The crime is committed "by any person who steals, wrongfully appropriates, takes, carries away, or conceals, or by fraud, artifice, or deception obtains proprietary economic information.
Summary: A 30-year-old man stood in the dock charged with smuggling into the country 60 fake seals stating the passing of iris-scan which are wrongfully attributed to the police of both the Abu Dhabi and Sharjah airports.
Summary: A wrongfully convicted New Yorker who served more than two decades behind bars had a .
He was wrongfully convicted in 1994 of six counts of capital murder and spent the better part of two decades fighting to prove his innocence.
On appeal, the defendant argued that the trial court erred in failing to determine that the preliminary injunction had been wrongfully granted.