Baruch


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Bar·uch

(bar-ūk'),
Simon, U.S. physician, 1840-1921. See: Baruch law.
References in periodicals archive ?
Baruch commented: "I came to the Company with a three-year mission to turn the Company around.
Drawing on the US State Department's Acheson-Lilienthal scientific advisory study, the Truman administration turned to the long-time confidant of presidents, Bernard Baruch, to craft a proposal for global action.
Baruch has been a natural magnet for opportunity," says Steven Lilien, Weinstein Professor of Accountancy at Baruch and a former chair of the accountancy department.
In order to exhort the Judeans to seek God intimately, not just ritually, and give up rampant idolatrous practices, throughout his prophecy Jeremiah developed a specific series of images for oratorical effect and later dictated them to Baruch ben Neriah, his scribe and assistant.
United States-based OnCore Biopharma has signed a hepatitis B virus and liver cancer research collaboration with the Baruch S Blumberg Institute, the research centre of the Hepatitis B Foundation, it was reported on Thursday.
Adams promotes the recognition of the Septuagint book of Baruch as an important example of Jewish exegetical practice in the Hellenistic era.
Peter Baruch was found guilty in corruption of minor and child pornography charges.
People will soon see the real Idan Baruch," the 22-year-old said.
Baruch said that literature on workaholism depicts it as a negative phenomenon, associated with high levels of stress at work and home and interfering with work-life balance.
An index from Baruch College in New York rates S&P 100 companies on the extent of their disclosures and their policies regarding contributions.
Just 34, David Baruch, senior vice president with Guy Carpenter & Co.
Baruch Kushnir, an expert in sphincter control with an M.