inclined to delay

See: dilatory
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
In the same bull markets, overseas owners investing for income rather than capital growth might be inclined to delay profit-taking to enjoy a currency-enhanced income.
Conversely, if you know your currency is going to keep depreciating vis-a-vis the currencies of your trading partners, you'll be inclined to delay spending the foreign exchange you received for as long as possible.
Political instability poses great risks and erodes the trust of foreign partners and they are more inclined to delay concrete projects, the BCCI informs, as cited by investor.
The discussion with Foreign Minister Katsuya Okada and Defense Minister Toshimi Kitazawa came at a time when the government is widely seen as being inclined to delay finalizing details of the relocation plan in consideration of strong protests in Okinawa against keeping the base.
Joe Myers, head of commercial credit at Experian, said: "The improvements in payment performance suggest that firms are becoming less inclined to delay payment as a way of managing for cash.
Andrei Nesterenko named media reports saying that Kyrgyzstan allegedly is inclined to delay Manas air base decision until this issue is agreed between Moscow and Washington as 'ungrounded provocations'.
If the science is there to help them, should there be problems, people will naturally feel more inclined to delay having a family.