Possibly the word you're looking for is transgressed & transgressions, which this gotquestions.org article "What is the difference between iniquity, sin, and transgression?" defines as:
To transgress is to choose to intentionally disobey; transgression is willful trespassing.
But a more precise study of the 3 underlying Hebrew words commonly translated as iniquity, sin, and transgression highlights the differences in other ways, not in terms of intentionality. Below are 3 very good infographics videos produced by The Bible Project:
- Transgression (Hb: Pesha, Gr: Paraptoma]: violate the trust of others: betrayal of a relationship like in a treaty between nations as well as in the universal trust of one human to another who are all made in the image of God
- Iniquity (Hb: Avon): behaviors that are "bent" / "crooked" resulted from a conscience that is bent out of shape, such as the corruption of Israel leaders ignoring justice to the point that in Jerusalem crookedness was the new straight, so God punished them by letting Israel experienced the consequences of their crookedness
- Sin (Hb: Khata, Gr: Hamartia): failure to fulfill human nature's goal (to act in the image of God), thus failure to treat God and others with the honors they deserve, manifested through breaking the 10 commandments
A lesser candidate (but no verb form) is culpability, but it refers more to the degree of responsibility:
Criminal law distinguishes into 4 levels from most serious to least: purposely, knowingly, recklessly, and negligently.
In Catholicism, the most serious degree results in mortal sin when the act fulfills 3 conditions: 1) An act of grave matter that is 2) Committed with full knowledge and 3) Deliberate consent. (each term is very precisely defined within Catholic theology). The same act is considered venial sin when factors such as addiction or passion lessen the force of deliberate consent.