appeaser


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His report was the antithesis of what the appeasers confidently expected it to be.
In your speech to the American Legion in Salt Lake City last week, you compared critics of your wars abroad to appeasers of Nazi Germany in the 1930s.
Stuffed with half-baked historical hindsight, these politicians self-righteously condemned the appeasers, without any proper understanding of the context.
His wartime experiences later encouraged Seely to become an appeaser of Hitler and Mussolini, but he was misguided, not Mosleyite.
John Paul, survivor of Nazism and witness to communism's demise, cannot be dismissed or caricatured as an appeaser or European softie.
As controversy raged over the book, Alec Douglas-Home, a loyal appeaser at Neville Chamberlain's side in Munich, was Britain's foreign secretary; in 1963, he became prime minister.
You can be sure the negotiations taking place now on future payments to the EU will result in our contributing even more because we have a double-dealing Prime Minister who rolls over to anything and everything from Brussels, as an appeaser and collaborator, so he can appear a great European guy.
The literature and our interviews point to four predominant resource management styles that chairs employ: the burnout, the rational strategist, the rogue, and the appeaser.
In the 1930's he was an isolationist and an appeaser.
He was called an appeaser for meeting with Mikhail Gorbachev in Iceland and for pulling American forces out of Lebanon after 241 Marines died in the suicide bombing there in 1983.
For a few moments, it looked as if Labour leader Ed Miliband also might be in trouble - he had not wanted to rule out any use of force; would his party be castigated as an appeaser of a despotic regime?
Let me state loud and clear that I am no appeaser of the vile Assad's regime.