laudable : Definition, Usages, News and More

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law duh buhl

  • s  worthy of high praise
    applaudable efforts to save the environment
    laudable motives of improving housing conditions

  • IN the twilight of his long and laudable career, Bernard Baruch was invariably characterized as an adviser to Presidents or a park-bench philosopher who doled out wisdom from a .
  • While that may be laudable in humanitarian terms, Bruni's defense of a convicted Red Brigade terrorist struck some as the summit of hypocrisy and indecency.
  • John McCain's support of the moratorium on offshore drilling during his first presidential campaign was certainly laudable, but his decision to completely change his position and .

  • Rick Perry in
    Good intentions and laudable goals are small compensation to the families, farmers and ranchers who are being hurt by the federal government's efforts to trade food for fuel,said Perry. "Congress specifically created an emergency waiver...
  • Mitt Romney in Guardian Unlimited
    Throughout this campaign, Fred Thompson brought a laudable focus to the challenges confronting our country and the solutions necessary to meet them,Romney said in a statement. "He stood for strong conservative ideas and believed strongly...
  • John McFall in The Herald
    As it branded the raising of the tax level for the low paid "unreasonable", John McFall, its chairman, said: "While tax simplification is a laudable aim, it seems strange that the abolition of the 10p starting rate of income tax disadvantages mainly...

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