- v. present participle of abrogate.
“There too the court has, IMO, gone much too far in abrogating power to itself.”
“I think the government has gone too far in abrogating civil rights in favour of cracking down on drunk driving.”
“missionary party" is to be credited with all that he accomplished, since they succeded in abrogating so many of his prerogatives, and absorbing the lion's share of the benefits derived from it.”
“All at once the idea of abrogating his will to the Rimstalker's armor was a horror.”
“Mr. Summers said there was little the administration could do without "abrogating" existing contracts but that the matter should be dealt with in future regulations.”
“– Abridging and abrogating the US Constitution and its first ten amendments (less the Holy Second) in the name of national security”
“Carter terminated the Taiwan treaty, which had been ratified, in accordance with its terms (and Sen. Goldwater and others challenged his right to do so unilaterally without a statutory act abrogating the treaty, the merits of which challenge were not reached by the Supreme Court).”
“Upon reflection, it appears the primary problem is not the establishment of Sanctuary Cities but, rather, that so many elected representatives have no compunction whatsoever about violating the trust of the majority of the voting people of this great country by abrogating WITHOUT a vote the laws they voted for!”
“Â Prison means abrogating the right to have a say in what happens if you find yourself before a judge in the future.”
“Prison means abrogating the right to have a say in what happens if you find yourself before a judge in the future.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘abrogating’.
All words of the Lisbon Treaty
(Persons' names, foreign and grammatical words have been eliminated, MWEs have been split up into individual words. Capitalization has been retained if r...
Looking for tweets for abrogating.