propound :

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propound

pruh pownd

  • v  put forward, as of an idea

  • It's the moment when pundits demand action"Drop out, Hillary!"and propound foolish theories.
  • Under the First Amendment, however, not only does Shockley have the right to propound his notions, but those who would like to hear them are entitled to.
  • In Islamic belief, Muhammad is God's last prophet; he built upon the revelations of Moses and Jesus to propound a superior, perfect faith.
News & Articles

  • Can E-Discovery Violate Due Process? Part 2
    There are proposed changes to the federal rules applicable to e-discovery, which currently allow plaintiffs to propound broad and costly discovery requests on defendants before there is any finding of liability. Skadden Arps attorneys ask if the proposed changes account for plaintiffs' due process rights and what steps need to be taken to curb discovery abuse.
    June 8, 2013 - Law.com
Quotes

  • Stephen Lewis in Independent Online
    Last week at the International Aids Conference in Toronto, United Nations' special Aids envoy to Africa Stephen Lewis said South Africa was "the only country in Africa whose government continues to propound theories more worthy of a lunatic fringe...
  • John Howard in Melbourne Herald Sun
    What they're telling us is that although they believe we've done a good job with the economy, it's simply not good enough to propound the strengths of the economic status quo,Mr Howard said.
  • Kris Aquino in ABS CBN News
    Aquino said, "He is an icon in the country, and more so for his ability to communicate, to understand the audience and to be able to propound and advance a particular set of ideas."

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