The share prices of Manitowoc and Joy Global increased following the new, indicating market scepticism over the competitiveness of the deal, while shares in Konecranes and Zoomlion fell by 8.4% and 7%, repressively
, over market fears over the prospective uncertainty for both parties.
Billed as a French nominee, but wholly Turkish in language, subject and setting--a remote village on the Black Sea coastline--this Cannes-premiered feminist fable from Turkish-born, Paris-based female helmer Deniz Gamze Erguven portrays the joint personal and sexual awakening of five sisters in a repressively
orthodox Muslim household.
While people both in Yemen and in Washington promised a more representative government, they quickly settled into a comfortable relationship with Saleh's former deputy, Abed Rabbou Mansour Hadi, who broke promises for political inclusion and participation and quickly began to rule as repressively
as his predecessor.
(1) Nearly forty years on, it is strikingly free from some of the indulgences of that lush period as it charts what Connolly rightly diagnosed as 'the effects of repressively
moralistic indoctrination on young minds (and on the men such adolescents became)'.
You've written that we're willing to trade with them but we don't draw a line when they obviate civil liberties, when they continue to act repressively
. How should we be engaging them, those of us in the free world?
ruled Haiti from September 1988 to March 1990, and, according to an Amnesty International report, his regime was "marred by serious human rights violations."
His telos of collective ascetics was not employed repressively
against others as a means of control, but was developed as a means of transforming himself.
display such respect as repressively
At the dawn of the 21st century, minority ethnic groups ruled Iraq, Lebanon, Syria, and Bahrain, often repressively
Our nudging can be genuinely moral--or not repressively
puritanical--because we know better than ever what human choices are most likely to produce bad outcomes.
The romantic 1883 memoir sits oddly next to Curr's position on the Board for the Protection of Aborigines (BPA) during the 1870s and 1880s, a tenure that was marked by his 'stubborn commitment to a repressively
paternalistic policy of protection' (169).
In his monthly investment outlook for October, the PIMCO manager waxes theological about the cruelty of a world where sickly lion cubs become hyena food, but sees a parallel between an indifferent nature and repressively
low interest rates that punish savers.