+0
I heard a radio 4 reporter suggest that someone was charles menenez was "wrongly suspected"

can someone be "wrongly suspected"? Doesn't suspicion include the possibility of being wrong?
Email Removed">
+0
Of course "suspecting" someone is far from "knowing" or "proving" they're guilty. Yet I don't see why we can't use "wrongly suspected"; to me it means that it was a mistake to suspect him.
Comments  
Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.
Dear friends,

We may perhaps «suspect wrongly» when the evidence, or the conclusion we draw from the evidence, is incorrect.

Kind regards, Emotion: smile

Goldmund
(In that particular case, I'm not sure there was too much evidence, that's why I didn't mention it...)
I reckon the word "wrongly" is redundant. It appears the BBC have bought into the police jargon. Morally, the police cannot shoot on the basis of any suspician. The police use the word "suspect" to legitimise using suspician as a method of apprehending innocent people.

ps Isn't this thing meant to email you when someone posts a message?
Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
Conspirisips Isn't this thing meant to email you when someone posts a message?

Yes, I think you can tick that option.