launder


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launder

[′lȯn·dər]
(engineering)
An inclined channel or trough for the conveyance of a liquid, such as for water in mining and construction engineering or for molten metal.
References in periodicals archive ?
Paulino described Launder as an excellent tree trimmer, and deputies found no malfunction with Launder's equipment.
However, the ring is not seen as a good place to launder money.
Field laundering: Field launder the patrol bag, the intermediate cold weather bag and the bivy cover using formula II in Appendix E of FM 42-414, Tactics, Techniques and Procedures for Quartermaster Field Service Company, Direct Support,
The most obvious clue to the use of a legitimate business to launder money is in the company's profit margin.
The criminals used these accounts to launder millions of dollars to offshore banks, according to Tom O'Connell, an INS agent on the case.
Entering into an arrangement to launder money (including assisting a client to set up a money laundering scheme) is punishable by up to 14 years in prison.
For those looking to launder illicit money, the speculative hedge funds ``are probably one of those places where you can do that most efficiently and anonymously,'' Sen.
A November 9, 1999 report, "Private Banking and Money Laundering: A Case Study of Opportunities and Vulnerabilities," also prepared by the Democratic staff of the Senate PSI, detailed how Raul Salinas employed Citibank's private banking department to launder over $240 million into Swiss accounts.