Traducción de informer en Español:


informante, n.

Pronunciación /ɪnˈfɔrmər//ɪnˈfɔːmə/


  • 1

    informante masculino
    police informer informante de la policía masculino
    • Police informers are often identified by number rather than by name, for obvious security reasons.
    • Perhaps it was the element of surprise on the part of the organizers which found the police and their informers unprepared.
    • But, on the other hand, he admitted that he knew where these two informers of his were at the times that he thought their lives might be threatened.
    • Whether that excludes what used to be called common informers I am not sure.
    • On the witness stand, the police repeatedly rejected the informer's claims.
    • Some of the papers contained highly sensitive details of informers and information supplied to Special Branch.
    • There was a substantial body of circumstantial evidence implicating the accused in addition to the informer's evidence.
    • The prosecutors knew the case details as provided by the undercover police officers, the informers and the supervisors.
    • It might be informer-type evidence, prison informers, and so on.
    • He says he received death threats written in blood and accusing him of being an informer after information he gave police in confidence leaked out.
    • The issue with prison informers is that a warning is required in certain terms.
    • Gang members came and threatened her as an informer.
    • The father took over in a bloodless coup in 1970 and maintained a vast army of secret police and informers.
    • The prosecution must thus assert a claim to public interest immunity if evidence of the identity of informers is to be excluded.
    • He'll be chasing down revelations first aired on this program last night that a leaked police report on an informer may have led to his murder.
    • It is often used to protect informers, police techniques, or state security.
    • Last week the police force were batting away allegations of systemic problems with witnesses or informers getting police protection.
    • The other travelers seemed embarrassed but passive, perhaps the legacy of years of informers and secret police.
    • The opprobrium that once attached to informers, snitches, snouts, shoppers and narks in all walks of life no longer exists.
    • With police and informers everywhere, the Revolution is back with a vengeance.