Yayınlar ve örnek cümleler
· Huami Radiates Deep-Value Aura →
Trump to tone down his rhetoric.
· Bulldozer tactics see NRL win Australia's race to return first →
Both feared and revered in equal parts, the ARLC chairman is a belligerent populist whose brand of working class fire-and-brimstone rhetoric and results-first ethos has positioned rugby league as the frontrunner through sheer force of will – and him as the most powerful man in Australian sport.
· House music: classical critics' watching and listening picks →
This single poem was recognised as being so important that, in 1942, the RAF dropped copies to the resistance in France, a symbolic gesture of fraternité and egalité that seems a world away from today’s insular rhetoric.
· Jair Bolsonaro under pressure after Trump bans flights from Brazil →
“People try to make this about diplomacy but ultimately it is just a very, very sad indictment of the Covid policies really in both countries – because Bolsonaro has clearly been imitating both the actions and the rhetoric of the Untied States.”
· The Week Ahead →
Leaving aside the rhetoric, the US is threatening to sanction individual Chinese officials for human rights violations, and the Senate passed a bill that could force many Chinese companies to delist from the US exchanges (notably, the NASDAQ).
· The coronavirus is threatening diversity in academia →
“These programs are crucial in diversifying campuses and not surprisingly, they serve marginalized populations at a higher rate than other departments so when we target them for elimination, we're showing that what we articulate in terms of diversity and inclusion is simply just a matter of rhetoric and doesn’t hold true in our day to day actions.”
The New York Times
· Donald Trump, Joe Biden and the Vote of the Irish →
It was puzzling to watch the barflies buzz about Trump’s anti-immigration rhetoric — a drawbridge mentality from a crowd whose lineage had been met with “Irish Need Not Apply” signs.
· Lockdown gives asylum seekers reprieve and hope for change in policy →
“What has happened in a really short space of time with Covid-19 is the undoing of decades of rhetoric that said ‘we can’t possibly do that’ – the stopping of reporting, the hundreds of people being released, the extending of visas,” says Karen Doyle, from national organisation Movement for Justice.
· Australia unnecessarily exposed itself to Beijing's fury, but relying on the US now is risky →
The call for the inquiry was announced by Payne last month in an interview on ABC’s Insiders in which she appeared to blame China and the World Health Organization – a position that seemed to echo the White House’s increasingly strident rhetoric.
· Beijing says U.S. should give up "wishful thinking" of changing China →
The big picture: It's unlikely that the Trump administration will ease up on its hawkish rhetoric against China, whose authoritarian turn has caused Americans' views of the country to darken dramatically.