undemocratic

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Faisal Sabzwari, an MQM parliamentarian, in a press conference outside the assembly, shrugged off the opposition to the bill saying it should have been discussed and debated by its opponents instead of acting undemocratically.
But there are some areas, Bork noted, where "society consents to be ruled undemocratically .
This will no doubt prove a very unpopular decision and is yet another example of an undemocratically positioned supra-national organisation determining the laws we make in the UK.
The democratically-elected mayor, who would be directly responsible to the people, would deal with the administration side of things, while the undemocratically appointed Lord Mayor would carry on exactly as at present doing ceremonial duties alongside being a councillor.
It is too early to worry that fundamentalist MPs would act undemocratically, threaten the freedom of expression, undermine job-creating projects or fling the doors wide open so that foreign powers can intervene.
I never imagined that elections can be carried out in Bulgaria as undemocratically as the October presidential and municipal polls," clarified Stanishev.
The plans were carried out secretly and undemocratically.
Israel, it seems, is discriminating not just religiously and ethnically within its unwritten immigration policy but is also targeting people who hold undesired political views of the situation, which would mean Israel is acting undemocratically in this regard.
This is different than what has been claimed: labor leaders have claimed that members of a competing political system were trying to impose their control undemocratically upon workers; that, if successful, they would force workers to do whatever these competing political system leaders demanded; and, therefore, they were a threat to the workers' lives, liberty and pursuit of happiness--and that the AFL/AFL-CIO leaders were there to ensure that this was not allowed to happen.
Frye once more, capturing the larger stakes of critical intellectual engagement: "Democracy is a mixture of majority rule and minority right, and the minority which most clearly has a right is the minority of those who try to resist a passive response, and thereby risk the resentment of those who regard them as trying to be undemocratically superior.
The 60 questions and answers provide a primer on the nature of developing country debt, the institutions that use that debt to undemocratically push through policies preferred by creditors over the objections of debtor countries' populations, the argument for cancelling developing country debt, and alternatives to the current models of development that have led to the heavy indebtedness of developing countries.