Improper [adjective]

Definition of Improper:

not suitable

Opposite/Antonyms of Improper:

Sentence/Example of Improper:

Nothing could be alleged as illegal or improper or unethical.

McSweeney argues the action was improper because it amounts to “special legislation” — meaning a law targeting one specific case, which is unconstitutional, instead of setting out broad policy.

Later, he was busted from sergeant to private for “improper dancing” with the daughter of a Spanish instructor, according to author Jean Edward Smith in “Eisenhower in War and Peace” — although that speaks more to judgment than ability.

Those familiar with the disciplinary system say data at the time showed that punishment for internal infractions — such as an improper log book or refusal to follow an order — had often been more severe than for misconduct against civilians.

The group claims thousands of members who assert the right to defy government orders they deem improper.

Franklin learned that, during the investigation, former colleagues had attempted to blame him for improper recruiting.

Bill Brooks, a logistics expert with the consulting firm Capgemini, worries that hackers could try to modify shipping records to show that the vaccine was exposed to improper temperatures.

Paxton and his peers also faulted Google for failing to protect the privacy of millions of Web users and engaging in allegedly improper dealings with one of its chief rivals, Facebook.

The inspector general “established a strawman in which any discussion or scrutiny of public and high-profile allegations against the department, or a general desire to know the truth are somehow improper,” Wilkie wrote.

Investigators also did not find logs of any improper attempts to view the veteran’s service records but said they couldn’t rule out other methods of accessing the files, they said.