Definition of criminal record in English:

criminal record

Pronunciation /ˈkrɪmənl/

Translate criminal record into Spanish

noun

  • 1A list of a person's previous criminal convictions.

    ‘the court said his criminal record would be expunged at the end of the year’
    • ‘Now Perren, who has a lengthy criminal record including 32 previous convictions for burglary, has been jailed for three years.’
    • ‘In that sense, I'd say you need to find someone with a shopping list longer than his criminal record.’
    • ‘In a harshly worded verdict, the court rejected Juppe's request to keep any conviction off his criminal record so he could remain in office.’
    • ‘Boesak said he was surprised on Saturday when the media reported that he had been pardoned and his criminal record expunged.’
    • ‘After a period of lawabiding citizenship, mechanisms exist at law to expunge long-past criminal records and restore the right to own firearms.’
    • ‘Defendants who successfully complete the program have their criminal records expunged.’
    • ‘Hundreds of South Africans have their criminal records expunged by President Thabo Mbeki every year.’
    • ‘If they do this, their criminal records will be expunged and they will be free men.’
    • ‘His criminal record also includes armed robbery, affray, assault, theft and public order offences.’
    • ‘The applicant has a long criminal record for various offences.’
    • ‘They strongly supported their own access to criminal records and property tax records.’
    • ‘The only thing that was on the criminal record was that you'd been detained for less than 30 months, and it happened more than ten years ago.’
    • ‘His criminal record showed only one arrest and one conviction.’
    • ‘I think the concern with limiting access to criminal records or other things, is a really long-standing, really strong support for a principle of open justice.’
    • ‘And they've got lengthy criminal records, many starting at 10 or 11 years of age.’
    • ‘The nearest to a first hand opinion as to India-wide computer-based criminal records that we have been given is those remarks of Dr Mahmood.’
    • ‘Both men had been convicted of burglary and had lengthy criminal records.’
    • ‘Instead it suggests that the data retention policy should mirror that used on the Police National Computer - the database which stores people's criminal records.’
    • ‘He also provided information as to his background, as far as his relationships with other women, his work history and his criminal record.’
    • ‘I found him to be very sensitive on his criminal record and extremely testy in responding to questions about it.’
    criminal record, police record, list of offences, list of previous convictions
    1. 1.1A history of being convicted for crime.
      ‘he admits he has a criminal record’
      • ‘This country has no use for the criminals of other nationalities, particularly if they have committed serious crimes or have long criminal records.’
      • ‘They end up carrying a criminal record for a crime many argue their partner committed.’
      • ‘The cards, containing details of credit history, criminal records and immigration status, are being introduced to combat identity theft and illegal working.’
      • ‘Increasing numbers of these new types of participants have criminal records, including violent crimes.’
      • ‘Most crime is committed by people with criminal records so their biometric traces are on file without the need to fingerprint the whole population or photograph our irises.’
      • ‘The argument that Dad had superior credibility over Mom in terms of marital stability, criminal records, and other behavior did not hold up.’
      • ‘A few people even have minor criminal records, such as vandalism or petty theft.’
      • ‘Local police have arrested two thieves with long criminal records.’
      • ‘They are saying it is taking in recruits with criminal records and people who are barely literate.’
      • ‘Further, welfare agencies have used criminal records to determine a person's eligibility for certain social services.’
      • ‘The database itself is a collection of people that have criminal records, or that have been charged with an offence.’
      • ‘Police intelligence suggests these are people who don't want jobs, these are people who have criminal records, credit card fraud.’
      • ‘Of the seven remaining, four have criminal records and three were convicted of the St-Laurent bar attack.’
      • ‘Robinson's future career options might also be limited if he is convicted and given a criminal record.’
      • ‘People with criminal records or who had been convicted of offences in the past five years did not qualify to stand as candidates.’
      • ‘He became homeless in the 90s and has a criminal record for drugs, burglary and theft.’
      • ‘They have criminal records and people will always know of them as thieves and criminals.’
      • ‘The clearance procedure for new employees can take up to a month, and may involve security checks by the Gardai for a criminal record.’
      • ‘Anyone between the ages of 18 and 55, of good fitness and without a criminal record can become a Special Constable.’
      • ‘They should be taken away from society and there should be a criminal record attached to those who commit such heinous crimes.’