- v. present participle of redeploy.
“But don't think for a moment that "redeploying" is any less risky than invading.”
“Letter Concerning Enthusiasm, it is philosophical conversation, inspirational or abrasive, that absorbs enthusiastic energies, and, in redeploying them argumentatively leaves enthusiasm "in some measure justified" (28).”
“The Senate has voted 60-39 against an amendment to begin redeploying U.S. forces out of Iraq by the end of 2006.”
“Casey refused to comment on the need for more or less troops, or the idea of redeploying troops within Iraq to Baghdad.”
“COOPER: Lieutenant Colonel McGinnis, do you take seriously the notion of redeploying troops, as some Democrats have said, to you know, outside the borders or even safer parts of Iraq and only send them in if there were terror incidents to respond to?”
“QUESTION: Just to follow up on that, can you describe a little bit about what we're hearing about the idea of redeploying the troops with the marines in the north and the army in the south, what's the thinking behind that and how that runs?”
“Meanwhile, Team Obama is "redeploying" from the battleground state of Virginia to the battleground Pennsylvania.”
“We only got to this after looking at every way possible to avoid it," such as redeploying lawyers to different practice areas and cutting expenses.”
“The new bill deleted everything related to "redeploying" the troops, but nobody was allowed to mention that topic on television or in a newspaper.”
“When most politicians offer alternatives they speak about "redeploying" the troops.”
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