- n. Plural form of canard.
“Now I understand Paddy Mac - interested in canards, deception but not in actually engaging the issue.”
“That all the anti-union canards from the 1950’s still survive intact in a society where only 9% of the private work force is unionized is astounding.”
“The leading plane was retrofitted with small airfoils in front of the wings, called canards, which helped control the amount of lift the wings got, as well as with engine nozzles that could be adapted in flight.”
“As i said to an employer once when talking about that part of the world there is a lot of nonsense out there; among the canards is the implication that there was once an arabic state called palestine with a capital of jerusalem! also it wasnt the intention of the arab states in 1948 they had won against israel they planned to carve it up among themselves NOT to create a palestinian state.”
“Germany, however, does not only export pigs; her trade in "canards" with neutrals grows and grows, chiefly with the United States, thanks to the untiring mendacity of”
“I never believed the "canards" of the army of the Potomac having capitulated.”
“This document, signed under duress, is a public admission of the inordinate power of the Israel lobby to extort concessions from the US government, in effect, proving that some extreme claims about Jewish power, which were formerly known as "canards," are true.”
“Independents are still independents the red blue scripted match is the same old same old with the same tired canards”
“The gloves are coming off and they are going to hurl age old canards at one another – - HILARIOUS!!!”
“This document, which makes depressing reading indeed, is imbued with Islamic doctrine, and includes a few references to well-out-of-date Western anti-Semitic canards.”
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