There is still some confusion as to the time of the meeting.
There is a great deal of confusion about how the system works.
the anxieties and confusions of teenage life
He stared in confusion and disbelief.
There was total confusion when the truck hit the restaurant.
Recent Examples on the WebPerhaps nowhere is there as much confusion over which policies promote equality as in discussions of the Federal Reserve.
Roger Lowenstein, WSJ, 5 Aug. 2022 There is some confusion around the environmental impact of wireless power.
Ori Mor, Forbes, 19 July 2022 At first, there is confusion whether the attacker is in an office or not.
Shimon Prokupecz And Matthew J. Friedman, CNN, 17 July 2022 What’s more, given how new these kinds of laws are, there is confusion among schools, community members and advocates about how they will be enforced.
Anne Branigin, Washington Post, 8 July 2022 There is so much confusion among these terms, largely because the regulations for the term ‘nutritionist’ differ from state to state.
Perri O. Blumberg, Men's Health, 6 July 2022 CBS Chicago Witnesses told CBS Chicago there was confusion in the initial aftermath of the shooting over whether the loud bangs were part of the Independence Day festivities.
Alex Sundby, CBS News, 5 July 2022 And there was the confusion of a non-related thought scattering for a moment all of the pattern; her mother stared, the corner vanished; and then the pattern was reëstablished.
Shirley Jackson, The New Yorker, 4 July 2022 The general consensus: there was confusion as to exactly how the movie was related to the iconic Toy Story franchise and the character Buzz Lightyear, who was voiced in the main series by conservative actor Tim Allen.
Pamela Mcclintock, The Hollywood Reporter, 22 June 2022 See More
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'confusion.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Middle English confusioun "ruin, disgrace, disorder," borrowed from Anglo-French & Latin; Anglo-French confusiun, borrowed from Latin confūsiōn-, confūsiō "mixing, combining, disorder, consternation," from confud-, variant stem of confundere "to pour together, blend, bring into disorder, destroy, disconcert" + -tiōn-, -tiō, suffix of verbal action — more at confound