adverse criticism

References in periodicals archive ?
Sir, - The NHS linked with the Labour Party has received more adverse criticism than any other organisation that I know.
BECAUSE of the persistent adverse criticism of young people today, I am pleased to be writing in a different vein.
It has also exposed Freddy Shepherd to much adverse criticism.
We still have the best postal service in the world, despite all the adverse criticism it receives.
Having heard so much adverse criticism of the NHS from many people,I was extremely pleased with the first-class treatment I received.
In the UK, the Met Office no longer puts out official longrange seasonal forecasts - scrapping them last year after adverse criticism that they had failed to warn about how severe the past two winters could be.
MUCH adverse criticism has been written and spoken about Julie Kirkbride, MP for Bromsgrove, since the revelation of MPs' expenses, but I note in your article (Mail, November 7) that she would now seem to have the backing of David Cameron.
The letter expresses adverse criticism of Toussaint's conduct and performance of duty during his assignment as leading chief petty officer of the MWD division and will become a part of his permanent military record.
Adverse criticism from a wise person is more desirable than the enthusiastic approval of a fool.
The Examiner reported that: "Much adverse criticism has been aroused by the decision of the Town directors to play their holiday games against Derby County and NewcastleUnited on the LeedsUnited ground at Elland Road, in spite of an offer from Huddersfield Rugby League authorities to loan the Fartown ground to the Town club for these matches.
It has generally been seen that the end of taper relief was the Government responding to the adverse criticism that the private equity sector has been earning excessive profits and paying too little tax on them.
This new freedom left Mount Holyoke scholars open to adverse criticism, especially when hard economic times intervened in the 1930s.