American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A remedy that cures all diseases or evils; a panacea.
- n. A panacea.
“Sadly, no one has figured outa cure-all for joblessness.”
“The Train Act is not a cure-all, and one weakness is that it applies only to the EPA, rather than applying the same cost-benefit approach across the government.”
“Some research suggests that sports may help to ease cramps for some women, but itiscruel and misleading to imply that they are a cure-all for a condition that can involve many factors.”
“Considering race by itself is not the cure-all for the inequalities that persist in America today.”
“So let's stop pretending that college by itself is a cure-all for every person.”
“Certainly, religion is no cure-all for our ecological problems.”
“The U.S. Army cure-all at the time was the A.P.C. tablet—a mixture of aspirin, phenacetin, and caffeine.”
“I am not convinced that a nationwide ban on baiting is a cure-all for all states and all hunting areas.”
“With that in mind, consider some key investing takeaways from 2008 that are fitting now: 1. Diversification isn't a cure-all, but it works Every major U.S.- and international-stock index lost money in 2008, as did many bond benchmarks.”
“While a mass refi program may offer some economic relief, it is certainly no cure-all.”
Looking for tweets for cure-all.