from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Of, relating to, or characteristic of conspirators or a conspiracy: a conspiratorial act; a conspiratorial smile.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Pertaining to conspiracy or conspirators.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. relating to or characteristic of conspiracy or conspirators.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. relating to or characteristic of conspiracy or conspirators
One will no doubt hear the word "conspiratorial" bandied about to describe Engelhardt's linking of these events and daring to assert the U.S. "mined its own positions" during the Cold War that led to its downfall.
“There is a similarity in conspiratorial thinking between the Islamists and the far right,” he said.
Federal government, in what can only be called conspiratorial collusion with big-business interests, has let in tens of millions of immigrants during that time (millions per year from all over the world), not to mention virtually let tens of millions of other illegal immigrants from south of our border just prance on in here like they own this country.
My point stands: If Mr. Willie (or anyone else) has proof of all of this so-called conspiratorial activity where is it?
Burris deserves a break but ought to go - Chicago Daily Observer Rep. Gutierrez Profited Through Indicted Developer - CBS2 Chicago Wells Fargo Officially Opposes Bid On Hartmarx - Progress Illinois FCC official: Fairness Doctrine talk is 'conspiratorial' - The Hill A Lot of Work Remains Ahead for Climate Legislation - Farm Futures
Not that those England supporters whose blood still boils when they recall his conspiratorial wink after he got England striker Wayne Rooney - his United team-mate - sent off when they faced each other in the 2006 World Cup will mind seeing the back of him.
These individuals, who happen to be Jewish, do not act together in any kind of conspiratorial manner.
There is nothing unusual or "conspiratorial" about such behavior; on the contrary, Wedel argues that what she calls "flex-nets" (a term connoting the flexible professional identities of many members of these networks) are increasingly prevalent in a number of different issue-areas.
Perhaps it is also "conspiratorial," or worse, to wonder about the media's hyping a book which obscures why America "confronts" Israel's enemies in the Middle East, while one which exposes the Zionist agenda gets the silent treatment.
There is nothing unusual or "conspiratorial" about such behavior; on the contrary, Wedel argues that what she calls "flex-nets" a term connoting the flexible professional identities of many members of these networks are increasingly prevalent in a number of different issue-areas.
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