In the bluntest
of terms, it's 42 yards more important.
In the bluntest
of terms, Roger emphasizes that Latinos are the biggest losers in the present mushrooming environmental debacle.
Among the essays that Yeats's widow prepared for publication after his death in 1939 one finds "the bluntest
endorsement of biologist eugenics, enthusiastic anticipations of war, and an utter contempt for democracy.
To put it in the bluntest
of terms, unless women give birth in a Baby Friendly hospital, there can be no certainty about what advice they may or may not have received from hospital staff.
foreign policy and delivering terror in the bluntest
In his bluntest
comments ever on the prospect of a collapsing Labour vote, he warned the party's natural voters could stay at home and let the Conservatives in 'through the backdoor'.
His skill at combining the loftiest of moral appeals with the bluntest
political rhetoric and tactics makes him an emblematic--and effective--figure in our era of highly partisan politics.
So the best thing we can do in the bluntest
of terms to ensure public safety is to lock them up for as long as possible.
The remarks were his bluntest
since unrest erupted in the Gaza Strip in July.
At the bluntest
of levels, the willingness to suffer losses varies, a factor that helps to determine both military success and differences in combat across the world.
instance of this problem in practice might be that of Abraham Lincoln, who was not only prepared to kill any number of actual or potential United States citizens, and to level and bombard their cities, but also ready to suspend habeas corpus and other protections, even for those who agreed with him.
US law prohibits the assassination of foreign leaders, but Fleischer's comments were the bluntest
made by a senior administration official about the options of achieving "regime change" in Iraq without a war.