- v. present participle of dictate.
“Macmillan should stick to dictating the price Amazon pays them and keep their nose out of *dictating* the price the consumer will pay.”
“Time for us Dems to circle the wagons, we can't have men like Romney and McCain dictating this race and the needs of US Citizen.”
“Apparently we can hope that Obama is merciful in dictating what we should drive, eat, and what temperature we can set our thermostats to.”
“The White House is starting to sound like Putin dictating what the media can and can't report.”
“What business does Google have in dictating the disclosure of any business relationships on others … asks Andy Beal?.”
“[...] – Andy Beal from Marketing pilgrim wonders “What business does Google have in dictating the disclosure of any business relationships on others?””
“What business does Google have in dictating the disclosure of any business relationships on others?”
“A number of them are anxious to make sure they do not get a telephone call dictating a reduction in leverage, due to something to do with the bank's exposure, not theirs," said Mr. Keen.”
“[Ed: dictating is about the same volume as coversation, but sounds louder to bystanders for the same reason that cell phone conversations do -- it doesn't translate well to white noise.] jadelennox: Yes.”
“The telecom providers are playing a large hand in dictating who should partner together.”
Looking for tweets for dictating.