endemic

(redirected from endemically)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed, Chris, Sam and Ikem can be read as symbolising the triumvirate of so-called "major" Nigerian ethnic groups (Hausa/Fulani-Igbo-Yoruba) that dominated Nigeria's three regions from 1954 to 1963, and continues to dominate its endemically "tribalised" politics.
5) Endemically dialectical, the logic of influence is driven by a dynamic that for Bloom holds primarily positive connotations when considered from the angle of the inspiration it implies and the mutually sympathetic themes or moods on which it thrives.
But a nurse, apparently acting on the doctor's directive, saw yet another opportunity for extortion in an endemically corrupt healthcare system, and demanded money for blood needed to be transfused in the course of the surgery.
Many movements among the precariat in the Global North are almost endemically hostile to the capture of state power, which will be necessary in order to translate local struggles onto the broader spatial scale needed to affect significant transformation in a global system that seems locked on a course of self-obliteration.
Strengthened by weapons they had gained while fighting as mercenaries for the doomed regime of Moammar Gadhafi in Libya the year before, the invaders were able to overpower the endemically weak Malian army.
Career pathways in the Australian surfboard industry are ambiguous and endemically disorganised.
Unique strains of rotavirus occur endemically in neonates in neonatal and maternity units worldwide.
He said: "There is something endemically wrong with the service if they can't provide an ambulance in that period of time.
59) In endemically corrupt systems, decisions regarding the appointment of public servants are no less affected by corruption than any other type of decision.
These citizens explicitly rejected the legitimacy of the then-official police service in Northern Ireland, the Royal Ulster Constabulary (RUC), which they regarded as having been originally imposed by a quasi-colonial power (England) and as endemically institutionally biased against their (Catholic and nationalist) community.
The term 'occupation' is significant here, for whilst it is endemically used for those 'real' wars in Europe where, for instance, 'Germany occupied France' was an intelligible concept to the discourses of war, what is less intelligible is the continued occupation of indigenous lands in postcolonial settler societies, a permanent state of exception, where the violent cultural synthesis associated with the assimilation of the indigenous populace into the general population and, subsequently, the biopolitical normalisation of the population at large reflected the process of European countries in 'peacetime.