- From clandestine + -ly (Wiktionary)
“And usually the source of support for this guerrilla movement comes clandestinely from a source outside the country under attack.”
“With the revelation that NATO didn’t know either, this looks like a directive which may have come clandestinely from the Foreign Affairs or Defense Ministry, but I am growing increasingly skeptical that Stephen Harper did not know.”
“But Mr. Mohsen, an American citizen, also loved the idea of clandestinely selling weapons to U.S. allies abroad.”
“In Paris, in 1854, there were only 4,206 registered 'filles publiques,' when the population of the city numbered 1,500,000 persons; while those who exercised their calling clandestinely were variously computed at 20,000 or 40,000 and upwards to 60,000.”
“This, not surprisingly, provides the materials, personnel, technology and know-how to develop nuclear weapons anyway, even clandestinely, which is exactly how India and Pakistan got theirs in the first place.”
“As it is the protest is targeted against out-going government officials who have "clandestinely" aproved for themselves huge retirement benefits, that do not match up to the economic realities of the country which has just come out of the Heavily Indebted Poor Country (HIPC) initiative.”
“The Russians were in the process on October 22 of placing missiles in Cuba with nuclear warheads that were capable of striking the largest part of the United States, and they were doing this, in Kennedy's word, "clandestinely," and they were doing it after having lied about it repeatedly over a stretch of time.”
“She said France and Germany helped, the latter "clandestinely" and the former by providing two nuclear power plants.”
“The Thursday report also accused Iran of 'clandestinely' supporting terrorists as well as what the US described as Islamic militant groups abroad including Hezbollah, Hamas, Taliban insurgents in Afghanistan and militants in Iraq by providing weapons, training and financial supporting.”
“Practical cryptanalysis" is a euphemism for using physical or social means to compromise the cryptosystem, such as clandestinely breaking into a communications center and copying the keys. social engineering, and other attacks against personnel who work with cryptosystems or the messages they handle (e.g., espionage, ...) may be most productive attacks of all.”
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A long list of adverbs, beginning with full-drive. Someone had to list them. This list in continued in the list More Adverbia.
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Words concerning anything Ozian...either from the original books or movie "The Wizard of Oz" or from the Broadway musical "Wicked."
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