(redirected from corridors of power)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: avenue, portal
References in periodicals archive ?
That finding, if accepted in the corridors of power in Washington, may help revive a unified, UN-led strategy on arms proliferation.
But members of Congress don't frantically clear appointment books or flee in terror when lobbyists from church agencies like Catholic Charities or the United States Catholic Conference stride into Washington's well-waxed (and well-heeled) corridors of power.
I'd have to conclude that such a committee-written, book-like product had been designed by nefarious operatives in the corridors of power to bolster our government's current policy of trying to slow the spread of encryption technology - that is, an individual's ability to encode communications and data so securely that no one else, including the government, can read them
Of course, humor isn't everything to Monthly readers, especially if a novel limns a deft portrait of life along the corridors of power.
William Baldwin, a self-confessed political junkie and the current president of Creative Coalition, credits his celebrity for opening doors to the corridors of power on Capitol Hill.
Byline: KEVIN MAGUIRE Stalking the corridors of power
If anyone in the corridors of power is still asking why we are so concerned about the coalition's campaign of cuts, then perhaps they shouldn't be in the corridors of power.
THE Gazette is now being delivered to the corridors of power.
When people are not happy with Westminster or the cronies from the corridors of power why do we have to have them running os ur city?
AN MP swapped the corridors of power for the classroom on a visit to his former school.
MQM claimed to be having ownership rights of Karachi, he said adding the prevailing situation therein had proved only corridors of power were dear to this party.
Kate Bennett, the commission's national director for Wales, said: "The findings highlight a wider failure to ensure the corridors of power in our institutions reflect the breadth of society and include people from under-represented groups, such as disabled people and ethnic minority people.