Prepositions after "hijack"

hijack by, for, in, as or at?

In 80% of cases "hijack by" is used

Chris Tope, Sydney Democracy has been hijacked by so called freedom.

We need to ensure any rules aren't hijacked by obsessive single-issue pressure groups.

Secondly, this article seems to be hijacked by a very pro-violence against women lobby.

Spare us the sanctimony: ' Liberal intervention ' is always going to be hijacked by the jackals.

It goes prove the media has been completely hijacked by the left for carrying this BS for over a week with out question.

HopeyChangey And I'd saying the Dem Party has been hijacked by absurd racial theories and conspiracies by the academic and political black Left.

And it's too bad such an important story's thread has been 90% hijacked by the BigDummies and Paterriblow trolls and the who is/isn't socrates thing.

The panel's secular and Christian members have withdrawn from the panel over recent weeks, claiming that the process has been hijacked by the Islamists.

The not-funny thing is we have pursued more and more libertarian pollies and freedoms for 30 years and watched these de-regulations get hijacked by the greedy.

Years ago, some of the same anchors had confidently claimed that Kathmandu-Delhi Indian Airlines Flight 814 (IC814) had been hijacked by RAW to malign Pakistan.

In 6% of cases "hijack for" is used

A few posters carried it to extremes, maybe on both sides of the equation, but the forum was basically hijacked for a good part of the season because of it.

In 2% of cases "hijack as" is used

It is the prime vehicle to hijack as a foreign intelligence agency.

In 2% of cases "hijack at" is used

Angie Lombart and her mother were hijacked at their home in Silverton last Friday.