In an article published this year in the Nation magazine, he scathingly
denounced Israeli practices in the West Bank and Gaza Strip and U.
Asked to comment on the African and Arab bloc at the UN requests to suspend indictment, the French diplomat said he respects AU decision but scathingly
dismissed any imminent decision on the matter.
The new extremism legislation was used last year to bring criminal charges against a Russian academic who had written a book that was scathingly
critical of President Vladimir Putin.
Instead he created visual commentaries on the dreariness of everyday life, and scathingly
drawn reviews of questionable entertainment.
It was a spectacular example of mass audience appeal sweeping aside the critics, who had dismissed it scathingly
for its sugary sentimentality.
Chrysler's chief economist Van Jolissaint scathingly
called EU leaders "quasi-hysterical Europeans" with "Chicken Little" attitudes toward global warming which he sees as "a far-off risk whose magnitude is uncertain.
Khamenei referred scathingly
to a "recent message from Americans", describing it as "rude, cheap and full of foolish arrogance".
As President Bush and his allies in the Senate push forward for amnesty for the 11-12 million illegal aliens already in the United States and for a guest-worker program that would bring in millions more "temporary" workers, they are withholding an important report that scathingly
indicts the agency that would be processing the massive influx of aliens we would expect under the proposed programs.
In many ways, Pryor, a San Fernando Valley resident, was a pioneer in entertainment, not just for other black comedians but also for his scathingly
funny, in-your-face, very un-P.
Twenty months ago when Professor Charles Soludo, governor of the Central Bank of Nigeria (CBN), announced 13 policy measures for the restructuring of the financial sector and the consolidation of Nigeria's banks, he was scathingly
She later commented scathingly
that "'participation' was clearly meant as a kind of formal pose to be adopted for a limited period" before the anthropologist got back to the real work of reinforcing his own cultural model.
As the noose tightens around a junior writer whose latest samizdat mysteriously appears on Makartsev's desk, driving him to distraction while contributing to the distressing turn of affairs at the paper, Druzhnikov's clowns, rogues, vamps, and ingenues play an antic round of confidence, self-deception, and betrayal to a rhythm as scathingly
funny as it is unrelentingly deadly.