- v. Simple past tense and past participle of deadlock.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. at a complete standstill because of opposition of two unrelenting forces or factions.
- adj. at a complete standstill because of opposition of two unrelenting forces or factions
“By funding right-wing think tanks and ensuring that they have dominance over the Republican Party, Lukoil (and by extension, Russia) can ensure that the Senate will remain deadlocked on crucial climate change legislation, thus preventing the United States from taking a leadership role in stopping climate change.”
“But after 11 years, negotiations remain deadlocked over two words.”
“If these two candidates are deadlocked, which is what your poll is showing at 47-47 and there's 5 percent undecided.”
“BORGER: So, what you would like, essentially, is if this committee gets deadlocked, which is a possibility to say, here are all the things everyone hates sitting out there, and they will all be triggered and they will occur?”
“Horne made big three-point shot with the with 28 seconds left on the game clock and :03 on the shot clock to break a deadlocked game against Providence and then made an even bigger play”
“Network Rail will make a fresh attempt to break a deadlocked dispute with its maintenance workers.”
“British Airways staff will have completed cabin crew training by next week to keep flights running in the event of a strike, the company's chief executive said time runs out on efforts to break a deadlocked row over cost-cutting.”
“Officials time runs out on efforts to break a deadlocked row over cost-cutting.”
“British Airways said it would fly more than 60 percent of passengers with time runs out on efforts to break a deadlocked row over cost-cutting.”
“BA and Unite union working on deal to avert cabin crew walkout, though cancelled flights are unlikely to be reinstated ... time runs out on efforts to break a deadlocked row over cost-cutting.”
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