conflict with (something)

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conflict with (something)

To interfere or clash with something. Wait, no, I can't meet with you at 3:00—that conflicts with a conference call I have. I cannot support you in this action, sir, as it conflicts with my religious beliefs.
See also: conflict

conflict with something

to clash with something. (Does not refer to fighting.) This date conflicts with my doctor's appointment. As far as I can tell, the date you suggest does not conflict with anything.
See also: conflict
References in classic literature ?
The trapper found him distributing knives to the ferocious hags, who received the presents chanting a low monotonous song, that recalled the losses of their people, in various conflicts with the whites, and which extolled the pleasures and glory of revenge.
Losses caused by conflicts with untimely and inappropriate solutions account for approximately 3-5% of the total project investment [2].
Rahim4-6 suggested two broad types of conflicts with reference to their sources as affective and substantive.
The MENA region, which contained the conflicts with the two highest death tolls, had the highest casualty count.
India has 10 territorial conflicts with five different neighbouring countries.
Health care workers face recurrent conflicts with demanding physicians, feuding co-workers, disgruntled patients, over-extended nurses and many other people.
When salespeople perceive strong process conflict, the salespeople who transmits information relatively more often will have relatively stronger process conflicts with the engineer.
The research here shows that internal armed conflicts with little foreign involvement remain an acute security problem in East Asia (particularly Southeast Asia).
The WTO round aims to give preference to the trade agendas of developing countries which conflicts with COOL OMC needs to address the impact the environmental policy in conflict with trade, such as the case of tuna and dolphin case resulting from the Marine Mammal Protection Act.
Trustees must have in place a policy which ensures that any conflicts with professional advisers are identified.
Since everyone needs a share of the resources (e.g., people, space, supplies, funding, or the boss's time) to do their jobs, it is no surprise when those who feel shorted develop conflicts with those they perceive as getting more than their share.
Practitioners may also need to examine state law to see whether it conflicts with Section 10.29; if so, they should seek legal advice on how to resolve differences in legal standards among the various jurisdictions (including international) in which they or their clients may operate.
Although Huntington and others fail to state this explicitly, the West (along with Latin America) is exceptional in its paucity of direct territorial conflicts with the Islamic world.
The teacher's role in helping children learn to solve conflicts with peers.