Recent Examples of exclusion from the Web
That’s handy for the Pulitzer board, which has its own history of exclusion and bestowed only posthumous recognition on jazz legends like Duke Ellington and John Coltrane.
For Murray Rothbard, the history of National Review was largely a story of exclusion.
People who are glued to screens to the exclusion of other people are regarded with disdain: narcissistic, withholding, deceitful, sneaky.
These students had to weigh walking out of class against the all-too-familiar threat of long-term exclusion from school, arrest, and even bodily harm.
The letter proposed that relief be narrow, with a robust exclusion process so U.S. companies can petition for duty-free access for some imports.
The problem isn’t just that Fox News sometimes presents patently false narratives, but that its audience is addicted to it—often to the exclusion of other news sources.
But sporadic violence resumed as leaders of various armed groups became disappointed with their exclusion from coveted state positions and faced weak incentives to relinquish their control over territory and resources.
This practice, despite being unconstitutional, is still prevalent in parts of India, and Dalits continue to struggle with instances of discrimination, exclusion and violence.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'exclusion.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of exclusion
First Known Use: 15th centurySee Words from the same year
EXCLUSION Defined for Kids
legal Definition of exclusion
- review of deportation and exclusion orders
exclusionaryplay \-zhə-ˌner-ē\ adjective
Seen and Heard
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