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ex·on·er·ate/iɡˈzänəˌrāt/verb 1.(especially of an official body) absolve (someone) from blame for a fault or wrongdoing, especially after due consideration of the case.”they should exonerate these men from this crime”synonyms: absolve, clear, acquit, declare innocent, find innocent, pronounce not guilty, discharge;
2. release someone from (a duty or obligation). synonyms: release, discharge, relieve, free, liberate; More
Perhaps no other word in the 400+ pages of the Mueller Report was as controversial or dissected than the word, exonerate. Exoneration occurs when the conviction for a crime is reversed, either through demonstration of innocence, a flaw in the conviction, or otherwise. Attempts to exonerate convicts are particularly controversial in death penalty cases, especially where new evidence is put forth after the execution has taken place.
Nothing in the American system of justice requires investigators and prosecutors to exonerate the subject of an investigation and on that point Mueller had no defense for his statement.
The Mueller Report is the culmination of 22 months of investigation into potential Russian interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election. There may never be a document like this again in our lifetimes. We do not know its consequences yet, and the next 22 months will confront us with decisions to make that will ripple through history – and our lives – for generations. Democrat, Republican or none of the above, read the report for yourself. Come to your own conclusions unfiltered through the agenda of the media, pundits, politicians, lobbyists, and the latest hot take from “experts” who said a Trump presidency was impossible. This version of the report was released to the public on April 18, 2019 and has been formatted specifically for Kindle using Kindle software.View my Flipboard Magazine.