join the majority

Also found in: Idioms.
See: conform
References in periodicals archive ?
For more call 09050 700 443 Sagittarius Nov 23 - Dec 21 IT'S not easy to stand up for what you believe in when there's peer pressure to join the majority.
Mr Lewis added: "This really is an exciting time for Welsh qualifi-cations as this week Cambridge University has confirmed its decision to join the majority of UK universities in recognising the value of the graded Welsh Bacc and formally using it within their admissions process.
MEET THE MAJORITY In the PSA, Jon asks "pit bull" dog owners to join The Majority Project just by taking their picture.
Israel did not join the majority of countries that vowed to support Ukraine's territorial integrity in the UN.
Root will join the majority of his England colleagues in returning to county cricket early next season and Gale has promised to let him make his case against the new ball.
However, neither the German nor the Zambian chimpanzees gave up their strategy to join the majority.
King said being able to join the majority was the deciding factor in his decision.
I appeal to the few protesters, whose goal is to cause this disruption, to join the majority of residents in waiting until the full public consultation stage where they will be able to help us shape the future of the borough.
They have a good chance to join the majority and work for Libya and Libya only.
Today, Druze leader Walid Jumblatt is bringing this course back to mind, via his positions toward the developments in Syria and his advice to the followers of his sect to join the majority and abstain from standing alongside the ruling minority.
Barker said talks were on track to result in an announced deal Wednesday, but word leaked out of the secret talks before a sufficient number of Democrats had come on board to join the majority of Republicans who were ready to support the coalition approach.
I join the majority opinion, and write separately merely to express emphatic support for, and modestly to amplify, the court's criticism of a common and authorized but unsound judicial practice," Posner wrote.