Grand jury decision that not enough evidence exists to go to trail in a particular case; there was no probable cause to believe that a crime was committed and a specific person committed it.
Also referred to as "not a true bill," the "no bill" by the grand jury not to indict a person.
This phrase, endorsed by a grand jury on the indictment, is equivalent to "not found" or "not a true bill." It means that, in the opinion of the jury, evidence was insufficient to warrant the return of a formal charge.
This phrase, endorsed by a grand jury on the written indictment submitted to it for its approval, means that the evidence was found insufficient to indict.
Grand jury's notation on written indictment indicating insufficient evidence was found to indict. Compare true bill.
Returned when twelve (12) or more grand jurors vote not to indict a person.
A determination by the Grand Jury that the evidence presented by the prosecution is not sufficient to justify an indictment.
This phrase means that the grand jury found the evidence insufficient to indict.