endanger endanger  /ɛn ˈdeɪn dʒər/

Definition(s):

  1. (v) pose a threat to; present a danger to
  2. (v) put in a dangerous, disadvantageous, or difficult position

Usage(s):

  1. They can also endanger the baby if the infant's gestational age has been miscalculated and the child is removed from the womb too soon.
  2. And the publication of these photos is far more likely to inflame--and endanger--than inform or illuminate.
  3. Also, the women were reluctant to endanger the already hard-pressed government of Prime Minister Mehdi Bazargan, who has been receptive to their complaints.

News

  1. Israeli Business Leaders Warn Netanyahu on Peace

    Some of the country’s top businessmen met with Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu last month to express concern that the stalled peace process with the Palestinians would ultimately harm and even endanger the Israeli economy. Click here for the rest of the article...
    on June 18, 2013     Source: The Forward

  2. Conservationists worry about hunting plan at Kan. preserve

    Conservationists are raising concerns that a proposal to expand hunting at the Quivira National Wildlife Refuge could endanger whooping cranes that migrate through the south-central Kansas refuge.
    on June 18, 2013     Source: KMBC-TV Kansas City

  3. Social Media in China Is ‘War,’ Says Communist Official

    Citing the influence of China’s Twitter-like microblogging platforms on public opinion, a People’s Liberation Army (PLA) military officer said in a recent interview that Weibo microblogs endanger national security because they spread ideas of constitutional government, freedom of speech, and … The post Social Media in China Is ‘War,’ Says Communist Official appeared first on The Epoch Times .
    on June 17, 2013     Source: The Epoch Times

Quotes

  1. "Adding more combat troops will only endanger more Americans and stretch our military to the breaking point for no strategic gain," Pelosi and Reid wrote in a letter to Bush.
    on Jan 5, 2007 By: Harry Reid Source: International Herald Tribune

  2. "Failure in Iraq at this juncture would be a calamity that would haunt our nation, impair our credibility, and endanger Americans for decades to come," Robert M. Gates said yesterday upon taking the oath to be Secretary of Defense.
    on Dec 19, 2006 By: Robert Gates Source: Washington Post

  3. "I never asked them why," the present-day Cronkite says in the film. "I was so pleased to get the job, I didn't want to endanger it by suggesting that I didn't know why I had it."
    on Jul 25, 2006 By: Walter Cronkite Source: Times Herald-Record

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