- n. Plural form of laggard.
“If we pull it off successfully, it can really put us back at the top of the heap of automotive technology instead of being called laggards that are being left behind by the Germans and the Japanese.”
“Among the laggards are a number of household technology names:”
“The laggards are the defensives like telecom services and utilities each losing more than”
“Joining BAE among the laggards was a slew of mining stocks as investors lost their appetite for risk.”
“Joining Gartmore amongst the laggards were a smattering of retailers as investors worried that the fresh bout of snow could melt sales during what is one of the most crucial trading periods of the year for the sector.”
“The laggards are the other Group of Seven countries, the Europeans and Japan.”
“Using edu-speak akin to 1984, honest debate on the state of our schools has been closed down and those who critise current policy are branded as 'laggards' standing in the way of progress.”
“The Hungarian commissioner argued that it was vital to focus on the EU "laggards" in terms of in-company training.”
“Aberdeen refers to these companies as "laggards" and presents figures showing that they pay 37 percent more to process their expense reports, they take three times longer to reimburse employees, and they're essentially working in the dark when it comes to controlling travel expenditures.”
“Kansas also placed in the "laggards" category, although not as low as Missouri.”
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