of the Ateneo de Manila University School of Government - as cited by Inquirer columnist Cielito Habito, highlighted the particular insidiousness
of the Philippine experience: 'Cross-country comparisons suggest that the Philippines has been unusually more prone to political dynasties than other countries .
The Milan's court acquittal of Luca Volonte, the former chair of the European People's Party group in PACE, who was accused of corruption ties with Azerbaijan, once again exposed the lies and insidiousness
of Armenians and pro-Armenian forces, Azerbaijani MP Elman Nasirov told Trend on Feb.
of cybercrime encompasses the incessant probing for vulnerable data and systems such as the exposure of 123 million households' data and a recently discovered printer spoofing operation.
Truly, the harrowing failure of the Muslim governments/leaderships in the Middle East to rationally respond to the challenges of western engineered imperialism/intervention in the region remains one of the driving causes of Trump's shown insidiousness
Of course he's funny, but that doesn't mean this representation is accurate or right or righteous," Kondabolu told the BBC, adding that it demonstrated "the insidiousness
of racism .
In this, rather its absence, we find the insidiousness
of the world literature anthology.
of relational egalitarianism lies in its approach to distribution.
The paper concludes with some remarks about the social and political insidiousness
of cryptonormativity, looking forward to future work.
31) Given Red's own brutal abuse of all his children, his promptness to blame the victim is not surprising, but when both victims of his sexual abuse--Dinah and Sorrel--hold Red's point of view, the insidiousness
, isolation, and pervasive effects of incest are glaringly evident.
My counterstories sought to document my perspective of the insidiousness
of interest convergence at work within a state's educational system fighting against change and to maintain the status quo.
Charlie Freeman's beautiful prose and surprising characters would distinguish it amongst its peers in any circumstances, but its focus on race renders it crucial, timely reading for all those who question, or who wish to discuss, the persistence of prejudice, or the insidiousness
of its movements.
To Berlioz, as to others of his generation, the worrisome notion of "Otherness" that marks much modern discourse on the arts and humanities, and that serves productively to promote awareness of the insidiousness
of linking alterity and subservience, was no worry at all.