- n. Plural form of dictation.
“Pakistan needs a leader who can move the gadgets in right direction without being influenced by the foreign dictations and this would be the hope to save the country and this leader is Imran Khan, who has a clean record like Quaid e Azam M A Jinnah.”
“The dictations, along with letters and sermons written from jail less than a week before the raid, provide the clearest glimpses yet of a prophet genuinely afraid of the corrupting influences of the world on his congregation – and the often draconian steps he took to purify his members.”
“There is Mubarak's utter defiance in the face of what he calls "foreign dictations," and his now apparent flight from the city of Cairo to an Egyptian resort, according to Egyptian television.”
“We will prove that we are not followers or puppets of anybody, nor we are receiving orders or dictations from anybody," Mubarak said.”
“Your demands are legitimate and just … There is no shame in hearing your voices and opinions, but I refuse any and all dictations from abroad," he said.”
“I did not submit nor yield to foreign dictations or others.”
“I will never accept 'foreign' dictations," Mubarak said in his remarks no doubt a reference to CREEPING SHARIA.”
“But it is shameful and I will not, nor will ever accept to hear foreign dictations, whatever the source might be or whatever the context it came in.”
“We will prove that we are not followers or puppets of anybody, nor we are receiving orders or dictations from anybody -- any entity, and no one is making the decision for us except for the [inaudible] of the Egyptian [inaudible].”
“In the context of hectic weekday clinics, onerous weekend call schedules and residents working fewer hours, senior physicians may find themselves putting off the dictations or final reports on studies that don't seem urgent.”
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