from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- intransitive v. To lead organized cheering, as at sports events.
- intransitive v. To express or promote automatic or servile praise: We want someone not just to cheerlead but to help us revamp our organization.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To participate in cheerleading
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. act as a cheerleader in a sports event
We could continue to cheerlead from the sidelines, watching as countries less committed than we were, turn tail and retreat quicker than a gallup poll containing the word “unilateral”.
Personally - and he agreed - I believe they do a good job of trying to be objective but I don't think I would put those guys in that situation because they cannot win: if they "cheerlead" for the Cowboys, well, they played for them; if they criticize, well, they're going overboard in trying too hard to be "objective".
"cheerlead," acknowledging and rewarding efforts and contributions, and the lastly, telling the truth.
"I Want her to be able to cheerlead with her lil friends with out some a--hole sticking his camera all in my lil girl face," he wrote.
Looks like Ted did not get his personal payoff on that sportspork project like the $187,000 he got in Fall 2006 from Nike to cheerlead in favor of the UO Nike arena in Eugene.
Mister Smith says: funny how you cheerlead for 8 years for those who did.
Click to read. funny how you cheerlead for 8 years for those who did.
Bipartisan – both voted yes, in fact - Both McCain and Obama took time off their campaigns to rally behind Bush, to cheerlead for Wall Street.
Bozo The Neoclown says: what the fcuk does batshit shelley know about policies that succeed? for eight years she cheerlead for:
What about free market competition that the zealot thugs always cheerlead for?