- v. present participle of lowball.
“In what used to be called "lowballing" but now goes by the euphemism of "guidance," an analyst will guesstimate what a company will earn over the next year or calendar quarter.”
“The "lowballing" issue is the biggest, and most overlooked, threat to the entire edifice.”
“Ingraham on Sebelius "lowballing" donations from abortionist George Tiller”
“Two common ones are "lowballing," which is the practice of quoting prices below those the loan provider can deliver, in order to hook the customer; and "fee escalation," which is the practice of raising loan fees after the borrower is committed, as the loan moves toward closing.”
“Still to come: Foreclosure processors could be criminally charged; TARP's inspector general says Treasury is lowballing the cost of the AIG bailout; the medical lobby is blocking release of some of the best data on American health care; Obama does not like having his record on immigration reform questioned; and a water buffalo takes a swim.”
“Glenn Greenwald noted that Brooks seems to be lowballing his estimate of the amounts being spent by these groups.”
“I hope someday that both countries become innovators, rather than lowballing copycats.”
“The Village Voice has written four stories about Schoolcraft's tapes, which have led both cops and victims from other precincts in the city to come forward and corroborate his claims with similar and disturbing reports about the NYPD's lowballing or hiding crimes.”
“We now know that the oil company has been wildly lowballing the amount of oil leaking from the well: BP originally claimed 5,000 barrels per day, but that hasn't survived scrutiny, especially after video of the leaking pipe was made public.”
“Rep. Ed Markey (D-Mass.) charged that BP knew how much oil was coming out at the start, but that they "had a stake in lowballing the number right from the very beginning.”
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