Murder is the unlawful killing of another human without justification or valid excuse. A person convicted of murder generally faces a long-term prison sentence, a life sentence, and even a death penalty. In English, murder is a verb from Anglo-Saxon myrðrian from Proto-Germanic *murþrijaną.
About Murder in brief
Murder is the unlawful killing of another human without justification or valid excuse. Most societies consider murder to be an extremely serious crime. A person convicted of murder generally faces a long-term prison sentence, a life sentence, and even a death penalty. In some countries, a fetus is a legal person who can be murdered, and killing a pregnant woman is considered a double homicide. The elements of common law murder are: Under state of mind, intent to kill, the deadly weapon rule applies. In Australian jurisdictions, the felony committed must be an inherently dangerous crime. After the last reform of the Spanish Criminal Code, in force since July 1, 2015, Criminal homicide in force turns into murder if it is the desire to facilitate the commission of another crime to prevent another crime. In Spanish criminal law, murder takes place when any of these requirements concur: Treachery, murder, or reward or viciousness or price or reward for viciousness. In English, murder is a verb from Anglo-Saxon myrðrian from Proto-Germanic *murþrijaną, or, according to the Oxford English Dictionary, from the noun. In many countries, in news reports, out of concern for being accused of defamation, journalists are generally careful not to identify a suspect as a murderer until the suspect is convicted in a court of law.
In other words, in other countries, if the defendant intentionally uses a deadly weapon or instrument against the victim, such use authorizes a permissive inference ofintent to kill. Examples of deadly weapons and instruments include but are not limited to guns, knives, deadly toxins or chemicals or gases and even vehicles when intentionally used to harm one or more victims. The four states of mind recognized as constituting ‘malice’ are: ‘intent follows the bullet’, ‘abandoned and malignant heart,’ ‘reckless indifference to human life’ and ‘a conscious disregard of death or serious bodily injury’. In the UK, the ‘state of mind’ is ‘intended to kill’; in the U.S. and Canada, it’s ‘undisclosed’ or ‘unlawful killing.’ In most countries, the term ‘murder’ refers to the killing that lacks all but the most attenuated guilty intent, recklessness, or diminished capacity, such as a diminished capacity. The modern English word ‘murderer’ descends from the Proto-Indo-European *mŕ̥-trom which meant ‘killing’ and later merged into the modern English noun ‘death’ The word is also used to refer to a person who has committed a felony such as arson, rape, robbery, rape or robbery, or even kidnapping. The word “murder,” which means ‘secret or unlawful killing, crime; punishment, torment, misery’