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Bristol Murder (graded reader level 3) - Philip Prowse. Intermediate Vocabulary. In the news: crime vocabulary. Have your ever been the victim of a crime?

In the news: crime vocabulary

Have you ever witnessed a crime? Have you ever committed a crime? The world of crime has much specialised vocabulary. On this page you will learn the meaning of the verbs, nouns and adjectives which we associate with crime. This should help you to understand newspaper and TV news reports on crime. Crime (noun) is any illegal action or activity. Crime is never used as a verb. 'He was sent to prison for a crime that he didn't commit.' Murder Mystery Scene 1. Stephen: Er, Ashlie, what are you doing?

Murder Mystery Scene 1

Ashlie: Looking for clues of course. Stephen: But we haven’t started yet. We’ve come away for a Murder Mystery Weekend. It’s a fun game. We’re going to be detectives and we’re going to try and solve a pretend murder. Ashlie: I know it’s only a game, but I’m going to be the first to solve the murder mystery. Stephen: Well, before we do that I think we should go and register, you know, meet the other people that are playing. Ashlie: I can’t wait to get started. Stephen: Er, Ashlie, I don’t think so. Crimes. Crime Flashcards. Full IELTS VOCABULARY Topic CRIME and CRIMINALS. English Vocabulary Exercises - Crime & the Law - Exercise 1-3. Intermediate Vocabulary. Read through the descriptions of the crimes, then choose the name of the crime for each.

Intermediate Vocabulary

California Distance Learning Project. (before 2003) Read the story.

California Distance Learning Project

Click the "LISTEN" button at the bottom of the page to hear the story. When you are done, click the "NEXT" button. Your car can be stolen at anytime. This is called "carjacking. " When you leave your car, lock all the doors and close the windows. Do not stop to help a car that has broken down. When stopped at a light, leave enough room between you and the car in front of you. Be suspicious of anyone approaching the car with fliers, asking for change or directions. While driving, if struck from behind or in any suspicious way, stay in your vehicle with the doors locked and windows closed until the police arrive. If you're very suspicious, get the other vehicle's license number and drive to the nearest police station or a well-lighted area with lots of people.

If you think you are being followed, drive immediately to an area with lots of lights and people. California Distance Learning Project. (before 2003) Read the story.

California Distance Learning Project

Click the "LISTEN" button at the bottom of the page to hear the story. When you are done, click the "NEXT" button. Some people do not like people that are different than they are. They might hate someone because of their skin color. There is a man that is in charge of making sure all people are treated fairly. He visited three churches. This man thinks that more work needs to be done to stop hate crimes like these. Hate crimes hurt in many ways. 1134 Types of Crime. Gareth: So, Rebecca, where are you from?

1134 Types of Crime

Rebecca: I'm from America, actually, yeah. Gareth: I've never been to America. What's crime like in America? Rebecca: I think it probably depends a lot, city to city. It varies a lot, depending on the city. Gareth: So, what's the most common kind of crime? Rebecca: Um, we had a lot of gang problems, a lot of robberies, a lot of guns, and there are a lot of shootings in Albuquerque, especially in the - I can't remember the name of the area now, but down in this one area, there were a lot. Gareth: Really? Rebecca: Oh, God, I have no idea. Crime 5-9. Warm-up Serial Taxi (2:17) An animation with a twist Vocabulary Solving a Crime Picture Dictionary with words, audio and exercises (yr 5-7)Law and Order Picture Dictionary with audio, listening and speaking challenge to rehearse theCrime Vocabulary Match the words with the pictures (yr 6-8)Crime (vocabulary) on PPT with first a gap and then the answer (yr 7-9)Mystery vocabulary on Quizlet (yr 8-9)Crime Vocabulary Downloadable PPP with vocabulary and pictures (yr 8-9)Crime Jeopardy Guess the words in this PPT (yr 8-9) Lesson Plans Topics: Crime Two lesson plans at different language levelsLondon Police Shooting A reading/listening task at two levels with various activitiesPunishment A lesson plan with discussion, reading and passive tense grammar (yr 8-9)U.S. child guilty of mother’s murder A reading/listening task with various activities (yr 8-9)The Plight of Juvenile Criminals A lesson plan for at least 2 lessons (yr 9) Reading Listening Viewing Crimes!

Crime 5-9

Speaking Writing.