- v. present participle of coerce.
“The “liberal” New York Times allowed Judith ‘Stenographer’ Miller to print her unverified stories that were instrumental in coercing the nation into war.”
“Chief Mate Revett was apparently the most brutal in coercing labor.”
“Ms. Thornton confirmed that 15 inmates at Pelican Bay had been moved to an administrative housing unit because they were identified as coercing other inmates into participation.”
“Here is why I think that calling coercing sex through non-violent pressure rape serves our mutual goals:”
“If we all or most of us agree to call coercing sex through non-violent pressure rape, then that is what rape is.”
“One speaker justified Southern secession by urgent considerations of necessity and safety; another scouted the idea of coercing a seceding State; to a third, peaceful separation, though painful and humiliating, seemed the only safe and honourable way.”
“Home Rule Bill which it modified, the one thing certain was that the idea of coercing Ulster was dead.”
“Many of the Confederates were of opinion that this decisive victory would be the end of the war, and that the North, seeing that the South was able as well as willing to defend the position it had taken up, would abandon the idea of coercing it into submission.”
“The army was on the verge of mutiny as top officers rejected the idea of coercing their fellow Protestants in Ulster.”
“WALTERS: She claims, in the documents that we got our hands on, that Steve was giving her drinks, telling her to come up to his suite, and kind of coercing her into having that relationship with him.”
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