from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To make something unstable.
- v. To undermine a government, especially by means of subversion or terrorism.
- v. To become unstable.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. make unstable
- v. become unstable
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Would frequent recalls destabilise political parties and the political system?
SMITH: I certainly don't think that the use of words like "destabilise" have any, frankly, credibility at all.
Might this flood of legitimate money "destabilise" the economy?
It underlined that the high incidence of HIV and AIDS, coupled with an exodus of Zimbabwean refugees and economic migrants to nearby countries, threatened to "destabilise" the whole of southern
It accuses millers of raising prices to "destabilise" the government.
A senior official of the Comoran junta on Friday denied reports broadcast earlier in the day of a bid to "destabilise" the Indian
If the plot failed, the "drug lords" would abduct Mr Sexwale's father, Frank, to "destabilise" the premier.
Attempts to 'destabilise' the Zulu kingdom had begun when 'some individuals' advised the king to stay away from a traditional Zulu ceremony on May 20.
He also suggested that the homosexual community in Jamaica was trying to "destabilise" his constituency.
It warns that public sector cuts could "destabilise" the economic recovery.