from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- abbr. Canadian Broadcasting Corporation
- abbr. complete blood count
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- Canadian Broadcasting Corporation
- : Chubu-Nippon Broadcasting Company
- complete blood count
- Congressional Black Caucus
- Canadian-born Chinese
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. the complete blood count; a clinical test which counts the number of white and red blood cells and the number of platelets in one cubic milimeter of blood.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. counting the number of white and red blood cells and the number of platelets in 1 cubic millimeter of blood
Sorry, no etymologies found.
*Note: An e-mail from cbc.ca/nl webmaster John Gushue pointed out that I incorrectly identified the CBC picture in this piece as having been taken at Williams scrum discussing Ruelokke.
Elf with Will Ferrell as the Santa's helper of the title CBC at 8.
This anti-American bias at the CBC is the consequence of a "garrison mentality" that has systematically informed the broadcaster's coverage of the US.
On the CBC, I do know where you are coming from, but as a public broadcaster the CBC is actually tied to all parties and mandated to represent all of Canada.
There are many here in western Canada who would debate whether or not the CBC is a mouthpiece for the government (or more accurately, the Liberal government).
We need to ensure that the CBC is able to connect with Canadians.
I was astonished because the CBC is a broadcast corporation.
Canadians must believe with "exasperated proprietary affection" the CBC is theirs.
For now, let me turn to the upside, what the CBC is here for, the nature of the service we intend to provide Canadians in the future by reshaping the corporation with the resources we have.
Indeed the CBC is the only service which is dedicated to being Canadian, to telling Canadian stories, to looking at the world through Canadian eyes, and to establishing the values and history of the country in which we live.