Traducción de free pardon en Español:

free pardon

indulto, n.

nombre

  • 1

    indulto masculino
    to receive/grant a free pardon recibir/conceder el indulto
    • The Home Secretary argued that free pardons were granted only when the moral and technical innocence of the convicted person could be clearly established.
    • The rebels were assured of free pardons.
    • I could not find any instance of a man returning to England after the term of his sentence expired, but most men were given a complete free pardon within four years of arrival in Australia.
    • He was also aware that a £350 reward had been offered and possibly a free pardon to any one giving evidence leading to the conviction of the murderers of William Lilley.
    • Many of the French-Canadians received free pardons in 1844, and the majority eventually returned to their homeland.
    • In March 1836, two years after the trial, the new home secretary, Lord John Russel granted free pardons to all six men.
    • There are free pardons, there are conditional pardons, there is the remission of sentence, there are a range of options.
    • On 24 April 1837 Arthur and George were both given free pardons at Hobart.
    • Gladstone grudgingly agreed to the recommendation of a free pardon but withheld compensation for this gross miscarriage of justice.
    • He also gave convicts conditional pardons and free pardons as well as appointing some of their numbers to civil positions.
    • Mr Evans was finally granted a free pardon on the recommendation of the home secretary in October 1966.
    • In 1836 the six were granted free pardons and a return to England at no expense, although the last of the men did not arrive home for more than two more years.
    • Returning to England, he succeeded as earl in 1831 and was given a free pardon in 1832.
    • Evans was granted a free pardon on the recommendation of the Home Secretary in 1966.
    • The sentences provoked a national outcry, eventually leading to the granting of free pardons and their return to England.
    • Gascoyne appealed to George II, who granted, first a stay of execution, then a free pardon to the gypsy.
    • However, the new Youth Criminal Justice Act does not make provision for free pardons as the old act did, but provides the equivalent of a conditional pardon.
    • A change of government at home in 1689 forced a revision of policy towards the prisoners, and in February 1690 free pardons were issued.