- n. Plural form of sit-down.
“Lute liked to call their sit-downs “breakout sessions”—small, informal gettogethers after the large NSC meetings.”
“Where else do you go from rookie journalist to sit-downs with the Prime Minister within the first year of your career?”
“In the past few weeks, Sheen has been everywhere, coining catchphrases in TV sit-downs "winning," "tiger blood," "Adonis DNA", Tweeting about his philosophies and live-streaming his life online.”
“Meanwhile the public began to see the common thread tying the sit-downs and the court-packing plan—a contempt for the rule of law.”
“Defenders of the plant occupation often claimed that employer defiance of the Wagner Act's guarantee of collective bargaining provoked the workers, but the sit-downs had nothing to do with the new law.”
“Labor Secretary Perkins, who had earlier suggested the tactic might be legal, now concluded that sit-downs were "either unlawful, undesirable, or inappropriate.”
“But the sit-downs and the court-packing plan ultimately backfired.”
“It's almost amazing anybody would turn down Woods '"first interview," as both ESPN and Golf Channel billed its sit-downs.”
“But it doesn't raise the question of why these more formally organized sit-downs didn't spread and become a movement in the way that the Greensboro sit-in -- initiated by four high school freshmen who apparently were not even members of any organization at the time -- did.”
“I was never really worried about all of us busy people skipping the family sit-downs on the last Thursday in November or the 25th or 26th of December.”
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