Translation of fraud in Spanish:


fraude, n.

Pronunciation /frɔd/ /frɔːd/

See Spanish definition of fraude


  • 1

    fraude masculine
    estafa feminine
    by fraud fraudulentamente
    • Prosecutors also dropped wire fraud and computer fraud charges in the agreement.
    • In the letter they warn that any attempt at ballot fraud will result in prosecution.
    • This was a fairly seminal case in the evolution of fraud in the criminal law in this country.
    • According to Trading Standards, the scheme is nothing more than criminal fraud.
    • The boy was arrested on fraud and deception charges and bailed until April.
    • Violent crime, theft and fraud are down, while criminal damage is comparatively low.
    • This week we're looking at the consequences of fraud and financial mismanagement.
    • He was later sacked for gross misconduct on the grounds of deception and fraud.
    • No customer will suffer any loss as a result of fraud through no fault of their own.
    • Five staff face charges of criminal insider trading as well as civil fraud.
    • You can help stamp out the ID fraud by taking care of all your financial and personal information.
    • Both men face seven counts of fraud and tax evasion and could face 10 years in jail if convicted.
    • He is regularly instructed to defend or prosecute in murder, fraud and other serious crime.
    • It is a good idea to check with your existing bank as to who would be liable should fraud ever be perpetrated.
    • The government says biometric cards are necessary to combat fraud.
    • Electronic payment fraud has also become a serious issue for financial institutions.
    • The thumbprints would be held by stores and used to track criminals if a complaint of fraud is made.
    • The firm collapsed as a result of the biggest securities fraud in the history of the state.
    • It works for companies, lawyers and banks investigating anything from fraud to theft.
    • Fortunately, all of this is incompetence rather than identity theft or some other fraud.
  • 2

    • 2.1(person)

      farsante masculine, feminine
      impostor masculine
      impostora feminine
      • There are an astounding number of plain frauds and charlatans (to phrase it at its highest) in charge of the propaganda of the other side.
      • As the writer points out, peer review is good for picking out problems with methodology - but true frauds just fake the data.
      • We have these frauds, these psychologists, who know nothing more than you or I, telling us what's best for our children.
      • What I'm talking about are serial losers and bamboozlers, serial frauds and fakes, serial blusterers and blowhards.
      • That's a mighty weak basis on which to call us frauds, liars, and smear merchants.
      • There are quite enough liars and careerist frauds in academia as it is.
      • If we do not expose him for a fraud and a charlatan we give him credibility.
      • Not a few are able to live as frauds and hucksters who pad their resumes with myriad non-existent accomplishments and credentials.
      • Some are also famous in sceptical circles: the Davenports for claiming to be spirit mediums, and Houdini for busting frauds.
      • We will tell you we are frauds and they will pretend that they are not.
      • Actually, much of the licensing and regulation is aimed at protecting the public from frauds and quacks.
      • He withdrew from producing more of his own work, because he perceived that so people who are claiming to build on his work are frauds.
      • What politician is going to call what the public perceives to be a well-meaning group of tragedy-stricken widows a gang of frauds and liars?
      • Thanks again for trying to get these frauds to prove and justify their ridiculous claims.
      • Nevertheless, the girls with no previous experience manage to blend in with the seasoned professionals without anyone pointing them out and calling them frauds.
      • It wouldn't be wise just to assume that judges are unerring oracles of law, but to leap to the opposite conclusion and decide they are frauds is even more foolish.
      • She is a black woman in a world of mostly white men; a 60-year-old workaholic who abides neither fools nor frauds.
      • Otherwise all future columns will be printed without edit, thereby exposing us for the undereducated, overpaid frauds that we are.

    • 2.2(fraudulent thing)

      engaño masculine