from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Having no justification; groundless: unwarranted interference. See Synonyms at baseless.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Not warranted; unjustified; being without warrant, authority, or guaranty; unwarrantable.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Not warranted; being without warrant, authority, or guaranty; unwarrantable.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Not warranted; not authorized; unjustifiable; as, an unwarranted interference.
- Not guaranteed; not assured or certain.
- Not guaranteed to be good, sound, or of a certain quality: as, an unwarranted horse.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. lacking justification or authorization
- adj. incapable of being justified or explained
- adj. without a basis in reason or fact
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Mr. Obama urged Congress Tuesday to immediately eliminate what he called "unwarranted" tax breaks for oil companies.
Lesotho's opposition party coalition on Tuesday night condemned what it called the unwarranted invasion of Lesotho by the South
SAUJ president Sam Sole said in a statement that judging from media rports, the AEC had advanced no pressing reasons for what he called unwarranted, unconstitutional interference in freedom of expression.
CHAPTER Seventeen EMERSON was unreasonably annoyed with me for what he called my unwarranted interference.
Niger Delta youths under the aegis of South-south Youths Leaders Forum have condemned what they called unwarranted attacks on political appointees from the region, saying that unless such attacks are stopped, they may start confronting such detractors.
The FDF is also seeking clarity over what it terms unwarranted and poorly-implemented regulation, citing the example of the 'Southampton six' food colours.
German military officials have fumed at what they called unwarranted public criticism of their actions by U.S. and NATO officials, and were particularly irked at a decision by McChrystal's advisers to allow a Washington Post reporter to accompany him on a visit to Kunduz to investigate the bombing.
Second, the use of gold was necessary to constrain unwarranted increases in the quantity of money and bank credit.
This includes over one hundred billion dollars in unwarranted subsidies that go to insurance companies as part of Medicare – subsidies that do nothing to improve care for our seniors.
“This bill will end the billions upon billions of dollars in unwarranted subsidies that we hand out to banks and financial institutions, and will use that money to guarantee access to low-cost loans,” Obama said in a statement.
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