VAG

(redirected from vagrancy)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
AcronymDefinition
VAGVagina
VagVaginal
VAGVolkswagen Audi Group
VAGVersicherungsaufsichtsgesetz (German: supervision of insurance companies act)
VAGVancouver Art Gallery
VAGFreiburger Verkehrs Ag (German transportation company)
VAGVagrancy
VAGVolkswagen Aktiengesellschaft
VAGVRML Architecture Group
VAGVersova-Andheri-Ghatkopar (Indian transportation route)
VAGVeterans Association of Ghana
VAGVoitures Anciennes de Granby (French; Canadian classic car club)
VAGVéhicules Anciens de Grenoble (French: Vintage Vehicles in Grenoble; Grenoble, France)
VAGVolkswagen Audi Geselschaft
VAGVoice Access Gateway (computing)
References in periodicals archive ?
Vagueness also became a major issue in a raft of cases lawyers brought against vagrancy laws in the 1960s, as I will discuss in a moment.
The ACLU says we can enforce vagrancy laws if we pony up 1,250 units of low-cost housing.
By attending to low rather than high culture and to dislocated subjects rather than communities, Unsettled offers an original and theoretically astute cultural history of early modern vagrancy.
There are public safety concerns about the property, and it's a source of vagrancy, said Pontbriand, after the press conference.
None of the women arrested were charged with prostitution, but rather with vagrancy.
Specifically, it analyzes the New York City Committee of Fourteen's 1920s campaign to expand the use of vagrancy statutes to prosecute male customers of female prostitutes.
It is thought many beggars flout vagrancy laws and avoid arrest by posing as street performers.
The sudden lack of real jobs is sparking a rush to flee to other towns with better prospects, while reports from occasional travelers paint a troubling picture of rising alcoholism, crime and vagrancy.
Constructive and healthy activity for young people aged 10 to 18 years will be promoted, reducing vagrancy and vandalism in the community.
He portrays the South's postwar Black Codes, which harshly curtailed the rights of freed blacks, as comparable to Northern vagrancy laws--an assertion dismissed as "truly absurd" by David Bernstein, a legal scholar at George Mason University and the author of Only One Place of Redress: African Americans, Labor Regulations, and the Courts From Reconstruction to the New Deal (2001).
If a black person could not demonstrate steady employment, which of course there was little of in the depressed South, he or she was arrested for simple offenses like vagrancy, fined exorbitant sums (which they could not pay), then auctioned to the bidder that would pay the fine in exchange for the shortest period of indentured service, i.