Did you perchance mean would?
Sorry, no definitions found.
“If they were to sell 1.5 million copies, then itwould be. 50 cents per book.”
“Recent attempts to craft a rape-by-fraud statute resulted in such a poorly drafted bill that itwould have outlawed adultery if it had passed.”
“I knew that itwould be a spectacular visual display, butI expected it would be cheesy, imitative, and unnecessary.”
“In other words, had the assault weapons ban still been in effect itwould have been muchmore difficult - and illegal - for Sodini to have purchased the fire power needed to carry out his attacks against women at the LA Fitness Center.”
“When the Berlin Wall fell, I remember it well, at least inpart because no one in my family believed itwould.”
“We lost; and itwould instructive to know if defeat can be ascribed to bad luck or poor judgement.”
“Take the bike for more than two hours and the fees add up to the extent that itwould be cheaper to hire a bike from a traditional outfit.”
“They did, however, see that itwould be a very, very good way to raise unemployment, and raising unemployment was an extremely desirable way of reducing the strength of the working classes – if you like.”
“All that said, I do think it is likely that itwould be a permanent law that would be the tipping point to socialism and think we should be doing everything to prevent its passage, esp including running ads in dem senator states and many dem house districts.”
“Early last year she railed against a bill that would force Indiana employers to run new hires through the E-Verify program because itwould “discriminate” against all Hispanics:”
‘itwould’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
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