- v. UK alternative spelling of militarize.
- v. adopt for military use
- v. lend a military character to (a country), as by building up a military force
“The ZCTU had, however, warned workers to stay at home so that the authorities would not "militarise" the action.”
“The 58-year-old, who made his name fronting the band The Police, claimed that the war on drugs had been used to "militarise" law enforcement in America and was "a pretext to lock people in prison for exorbitant lengths of time".”
“Zuma to 'militarise' wives The president's office plans to implement military ranks in the”
“Instead, the government opted to declare a "state of alarm", allowing them to "militarise”
“Aid groups working in Afghanistan have accused the US of trying to "militarise" their work by attaching conditions to aid and grants.”
“Argentina rejects the British attempt to militarise a conflict regarding which the UN has said both nations must resolve though bilateral negotiations, said the new statement.”
“In the latest salvo, the country's Foreign Ministry said it "rejected the British attempt to militarise the conflict" and expressed regret that an heir to the throne would arrive wearing "the uniform of a conqueror".”
“And then you militarise these conflicts using party youth militias.”
“By the time the KKE decided to militarise and set up the DSE, its potential rank and file had shrunk significantly.”
“Think big like the Pentagon, and militarise space with ground-based anti-satellite lasers.”
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