American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Favoring or supporting values held to promote traditional family life, typically values identified with social conservatism.
“Or is it a genius PR move to position themselves as the responsible, pro-family technology company -- after all, none of the other 3-D manufacturers has issued as illicit a warning.”
“I support Tim Tebow as a sports fan who happens to be female, and who is both pro-family and pro-choice.”
“Schlessinger and various pro-family groups, the organization defended the article for an entire year.”
“Dan has been a consistent leader of pro-family causes and a stalwart defender of unborn children.”
“Both social conservatives and tea partiers, he said, "expect pro-life, pro-family legislation.”
“My experience is that the people who are the most anti-gay are often the most pro-life and pro-family.”
“Mel Gibson and James Dobson are staunchly pro-family and make no bones about it.”
“The conflict is that the pro-family people hold that marriage is sanctified except when they find it inconvenient for their pro-life principles. perhaps others are right — pro-life trumps everything in the pro-family agenda.”
“Thailand, Malaysia and Indonesia have all had very vigorous pro-contraception and pro-family planning campaigns in the past 15 years.”
“In this case, there is nothing wrong with assuming that “pro-family” was meant to apply beyond a specific case (i.e. broadly, perhaps infinitely) as that was the intention of the user.”
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