debrief debrief  /dɪb ˈrif/

Definition(s):

  • (v) put someone through a debriefing and make him report

Usage(s):

  1. The nature of the debriefing will depend on the individual hostages and the circumstances of their release.
  2. The crew went off to a debriefing.

News

  • Nearly 30,000 Prisoners in Hunger Strike Over Solitary Confinement

    A hunger strike has started again in California state prisons in an effort to protest long-term solitary confinement. In 2011, a similar strike was staged after prisoners wanted to change the rules for solitary confinement. The five core demands they are asking consist of: eliminating group punishments for individual rules violations, abolishing the debriefing policy and modify active/inactive ...
    on July 11, 2013     Source: Opposing Views

Quotes

  1. The FA has said it needs two weeks to consider Capello's future and, asked what will happen next, Sheepshanks said: "I'm not going to make any excuses, there will be a proper debrief with the FA over the comings days and weeks but I can't comment on...
    on Jul 1, 2010 By: David Sheepshanks Source: The Guardian

  2. NBC football analyst Cris Collinsworth, also a former player, said, "I don't know that you can have it both ways, because the first thing everybody wants to do when they bring you out of uniform and put you in front of the camera is debrief you...
    on Sep 6, 2007 By: Cris Collinsworth Source: SportingNews.com

  3. "The purpose of this squad session is really two-fold; firstly to debrief following the Argentina tour; and secondly for the players to be introduced to our two new assistant coaches, Mike Brewer and Graham Steadman," Hadden said here Tuesday.
    on Sep 16, 2008 By: Frank Hadden Source: Independent Online

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