Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An unsolved criminal investigation which remains open pending the discovery of new evidence.‘the cold cases that have never been solved’
- ‘This inquiry has started a momentum in looking at cold cases, not only from a forensic science point of view but also from an investigative one.’
- ‘Using advanced techniques in forensic science, the Met's crack squad of experts gets under the skin of some tough cold cases to discover the truth.’
- ‘Essex Police are investigating what could be a cold case murder in Tollesbury, with possible East End gangland links.’
- ‘Finally we've got cops working cold cases.’
- ‘In the past 15 years, nearly two dozen "cold cases" from the civil-rights era have been reinvestigated, many leading to successful prosecutions.’
- ‘We want to assure the public this will not become a cold case.’
- ‘In January, a new cold case detective unit was established to trawl over old murder and rape cases in an attempt to catch violent offenders still at large.’
- ‘Though she provided evidence and information, the police ignored her, and so the unsolved crime went quickly into the cold case file.’
- ‘Today many police departments have cold case units.’
- ‘They have a top cold case investigator working on this case with them.’
- ‘Britain is a world-leader in solving cold cases, thanks largely to its national DNA database.’
- ‘He is reopening a cold case from 2001 in which a 46-year-old Wichita woman was strangled and dumped in a creek.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.