Examples of Adversarial
Business and the state have a common interest; not an adversarial interest.
Trials by the adversarial contest must in time go the way of the ancient trial by battle and blood.
(Warren E. Burger)
Two businesses that have traditionally been separate, even adversarial, are starting to team up.
(The New York Times - Health, )
Negotiation needn’t be adversarial if undertaken as an effort to reach common ground and create mutual benefit.
(Forbes - Entrepreneurs, )
When board members are bullies, they create an adversarial relationship with the management team and erode its morale.
(Forbes - Technology, )
Schools in England can no longer work with Ofsted's "adversarial approach" and the watchdog should be totally transformed, head teachers warn.
(BBC News - Education & Family, )
Blake Eastman, founder of New York-based research organization the Nonverbal Group, said a restaurant is 'highly adversarial' and doesn't allow you to move around.
(Daily Mail - Femail, )
Iran’s adversarial relationship with the U.S. won’t change because of the nuclear deal Iran reached with six world powers, the country’s supreme leader said.
(The Wall Street Journal - World News, )
The US government's spying budget includes funds to invent new technologies "to defeat adversarial cryptography and exploit Internet traffic," leaked documents show.
(CNET News - Politics and Law, )
The first of the so-called leaders’ TV election debates on Thursday was a nasty, aggression-fuelled and adversarial piece of ugly political theatre, writes AMANDA PLATELL.
(Daily Mail - News, )
The former, often a legacy approach from the days of installation disks and widespread piracy, tends to be adversarial in nature, with the vendor having to convince the customer, against their better judgment or otherwise, to purchase their software.
(Forbes - Technology, )
The White House press corps is giving incoming Press Secretary Josh Ernest high marks for dealing with reporters in a fair, level-headed manner during previous roles in the administration -- a solid opening position in a relationship that by nature is often intense and adversarial.
(Fox News - Politics, )
On September 2000, eight years before the scams of Bernard Madoff and R. Allen Stanford were uncovered, Gretchen Morgenson (financial journalist for the New York Times) wrote a perceptive column of exacting detail describing the Securities Investor Protection Corporation’s pinched and adversarial practices aimed at favoring the SIPC Fund over protecting innocent customers of failed broker dealers.
(Forbes - Personal Finance, )
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