- n. Plural form of loophole.
“WASHINGTON -- House Financial Services Committee chairman Barney Frank, under fire from some fellow Democrats and consumer groups for carving out what they call loopholes ...”
“Between RPGs hitting and mortars hitting and rounds hitting what we call loopholes, and after a lot of the firefights, you look outside your loophole and you'd see the jackets of the rounds still stuck on the wall, and you pull them out.”
“Republicans and reform groups protested what they called loopholes that would allow major campaign players to spend a lot of money on campaigns, despite the limits.”
“Bush's Republicans hailed the measure and brushed off Democratic complaints that it could actually further undermine the rights of law-abiding Americans because of what they called loopholes that would expand presidential powers.”
“COLUMBUS, Ohio-State Rep. Matt Lundy is pushing to close what he calls loopholes in the payday lending system.”
“I'm trying to read political code here, but the piece of corporate tax policy most frequently described as containing "loopholes" is the convoluted section that deals with taxing multinational companies -- the giants of corporate America, such as GE, Intel, Microsoft and IBM.”
“Lowering tax rates and eliminating loopholes is a now a liberal cause?”
“The beauty of closing tax loopholes is that they keep on paying back, year after year, while the sale tax expires in three years.”
“If there was any year legislators could have evened the economic playing field by reining in loopholes for big banks and protecting consumers, 2010 (with populist outrage against banks at a fever pitch) was the year to do it.”
“Paying it back with a gradual increase in progressivity and closing loopholes is well within the realm of Keynesian theory.”
Looking for tweets for loopholes.