prejudice

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terminate (someone) with extreme prejudice

To kill someone without hesitation, mercy, or discernment. The general warned the rebels that they must either surrender or be terminated with extreme prejudice. We must terminate these terrorists with extreme prejudice to ensure the safety of our country.

kill (someone) with extreme prejudice

To kill someone without hesitation, mercy, or discernment. The general warned the rebels that they must either surrender or be killed with extreme prejudice. We must kill these terrorists with extreme prejudice to ensure the safety of our country.
See also: extreme, kill, prejudice

without prejudice

1. Without any detriment to or waiver of an existing or inherent legal right or claim. A: "But didn't the judge already decided the case in our favor?" B: "No, he dismissed it, but without prejudice, so the other party has the right to open another lawsuit against us."
2. Of an offer, not to be admissible in a court of law, especially as an admission or liability or guilt. The company offered to settle out of court for $250,000 without prejudice for the accident.
See also: prejudice, without

prejudice (one) against (someone or something)

To cause one to have a prejudicial and unfavorable opinion of someone or something. Don't let one bad experience prejudice you against trying snowboarding again! You shouldn't let her former employers' reputation prejudice you against her—she would make a valuable addition to your team.
See also: prejudice

prejudice someone or something against someone or something

to turn someone or a group against someone or something. I believe that the lawyer was trying to prejudice the jury against the defendant. The discussion about how calves are raised prejudiced me against eating veal.
See also: prejudice

terminate someone with extreme prejudice

murder or assassinate someone. euphemistic, chiefly US
The expression originated in the terminology of the Central Intelligence Agency in the 1970s.

without ˈprejudice (to something)

(law) without affecting any other legal matter: They agreed to pay compensation without prejudice (= without admitting guilt).
See also: prejudice, without
References in periodicals archive ?
I went through the same prejudice she had experienced.)
The role entails delivering a programme of lectures and seminars that relate to the subject of tolerance, intolerance and the combatting of prejudice.
The Reconciliation Ambassadors' task is to organize creative workshops and activities in their communities, and thus influence raising awareness of prejudices and the necessity of reconciliation and joint action in their communities, but also outside of them, the organizers said.
The greater the size of residency area, the lower is the probability of outcome, which can be because of high rates of interaction with Muslims in everyday life, and thus resulting in a decrease in prejudices and/or misperceptions.
In fact, prejudice is usually formed in the first seven seconds of meeting someone.
Kang's study asked a simple but socially relevant question: Gan meditation reduce prejudice?
Differentiation of the in-group and out-group can lead to distorted attitudes that enhance racial prejudice. Under conditions where time is scarce and cognitive resources are spread thin, these judgments expedite the process of categorization.
Continuing discriminatory policies does not depend on the individual prejudices of those who implement them.
When people think of prejudice, they think primarily of racial prejudice and nothing else.
Importantly, these results did not show that the men were necessarily more prejudiced - men with greater fWHR did not score higher on measures that assessed implicit, or more automatic, racial prejudice. Rather, these men were simply more likely to express any prejudicial beliefs they may have had.
Please include 'Pride & Prejudice' in the subject of your email.
Prejudice is a complex phenomenon and a relevant issue in today's society insofar as it is related to social exclusion and discrimination (Pettigrew, 2008).
Although research indicates that, in general, it is becoming less acceptable in our society to overtly express prejudices (e.g., Campbell, 1947; Dovidio & Gaertner, 1986; Dowden & Robinson, 1993), a universal attitude of tolerance toward all groups has yet to be adopted.
Research among a group of adults to test their prejudices showed higher levels of anti-gay and lesbian feelings than those for age, gender, religion, disability or ethnic origin.
This form of racism is thought to be rooted in racial prejudices that are linked to cultural values related to the Protestant work ethic and anti-Black fear (McConahay, 1986; Sears, 1988).