- n. Plural form of mitigation.
“The so-called mitigations of war are comparatively trivial.”
“It was their usual practice, at first, to observe so far the appearance of law as to give indictments to those whom they intended to oppress; upon which the persons were committed to prison, but never brought to trial; and were at length obliged, in order to recover their liberty, to pay heavy fines and ransoms, which were called mitigations and compositions.”
“The board refers cases to the Albany County district attorney when the candidates or their representatives either fail to respond to charges that they violated finance laws or haven't followed through on "mitigations" such as returning contributions that are over the limits.”
“And serious person who has followed this story could think of half a dozen other "mitigations")”
“Because, as commentators have noted, $100 billion is "not enough" to address mitigations and adaptation in developing countries.”
“Given the cost, many mitigations will be determined impractical by those with the resources to act.”
“Although the settlement lays out straightforward mitigations the residents deserve, the work is far from over.”
“My assertion is that we cant make any policy decisions because we dont know what mitigations will be worthwhile and whether they'll be worth the cost, so its far less important to worry about than something that we can calculate the odds on, like a massive meteor strike.”
“We thought we had the appropriate mitigations in place, he said.”
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