(a.) Having a disposition to do good; possessing or manifesting love to mankind, and a desire to promote their prosperity and happiness; disposed to give to good objects; kind; charitable.
(1) As I watched it, I thought of all the arguments over trade that we’ve had in this country since the early 1990s, all the sweet words from our economists about the scientifically proven benevolence of free trade, all the ways in which our newspapers mock people who say that treaties like the North American Free Trade Agreement allow companies to move jobs to Mexico.
(2) Who would blame the man who wants to assure his own homeostasis and happiness only by accumulating the treasure of other poeple's benevolence and love?
(3) The Chinese government is depicted as benevolent, while the US government manages to be both sinister and useless – typified by the black-clad CIA operatives, one of whom gets beaten up by a Chinese character.
(4) And as someone who spent a lot of time with their grandmother, it seemed only natural that bank robbers would meet their match in a benevolent pensioner.
(5) The overall histologic appearance of the mesenchymal and epithelial components is benign, and preliminary clinical data suggest that the tumor has a benevolent course.
(6) On the benevolence dimension (e.g., trustworthiness, kindness), however, effectiveness interacted with age, such that for younger adults ineffective speakers were viewed significantly less positively than their more effective peers.
(7) So the idea of a benevolent dictator is not my cup of tea.” He conceded that Trump’s rise had affected his standing with voters.
(8) To the seven million citizens who watched Liu’s slow death in equal parts horror and grief, any remaining pretence that modern China is a benevolent paternal state that has moved beyond a brutal response to political debate has been shattered once and for all.
(9) This is not about benevolent indulgence but achievement of genuine equality in support and contribution.
(10) The remark evoked a defensive response from those wedded to the ephemeral virtues of the "confidence fairy" – and who are concerned to keep her benevolent figure hovering above Britain's severely weakened economy.
(11) A study of the sexual, benevolent and aggressive social interactions, of the authors of the acts, of the type of issues, of the intervention of chance and of the quality of emotions, as well, as of the diversity of the intervening people.
(12) Berkeley held that the moral duty of mankind was to obey God's laws; that--since God was a benevolent Creator--the object of His laws must be to promote the welfare and flourishing of mankind; and that, accordingly, humans could identify their moral duties by asking what system of laws for conduct would in fact tend to promote that object.
(13) Presented as a benevolent behemoth of fast-track regeneration, the Games were supposed to leave behind a shiny new world of 12,000 homes and 10,000 jobs, set amid the rolling hills of the largest new park in Europe.
(14) Shirk said one-party China – a country most still associate with little more than economic success and autocratic governance – saw a chance to rebrand itself as a benevolent great power acting in the common good.
(15) So the idea of a benevolent dictator is not my cup of tea Rand Paul Paul said polls became part of “a self-reinforcing news cycle because of the celebrity nature that goes on, on and on”, though he accepted that voters might “at a superficial level be attracted to bombast, insults, junior high sort of lobbing of verbal bombs that kind of stuff”.
(16) A large, intrusive government – however benevolent it claims to be – is not immune from the simple truth that centralized power threatens liberty.
(17) Students became less Authoritarian, less Benevolent, more inclined toward Mental Health Ideology, and less Social Restrictive.
(18) Beard told the New Yorker she had taken a similarly benevolent approach with another internet abuser who called her evil following her Question Time appearance.
(19) The recent history of South Africa according to FW de Klerk goes something like this: a white minority government, ruled by a series of benevolent dictators, was keen to devolve power to the black majority as equal partners.
(20) These tell less numerous dreams, which are shorter, less rich, heavier with aggressive events and painful sexuality and less provided with benevolence.
(a.) Alt. of Philanthropical
(1) A spokesperson for Lim emphasised his involvement with Salford is “philanthropic”, motivated by his interest in developing young players and has nothing to do with Valencia, Mendes or TPO.
(2) The big society bank is not philanthropic, and the chances are few charities will be able to afford its interest rate.
(3) The charity said it had struggled financially because philanthropic and public donations had shrunk at a time when it had to meet the practical and emotional needs of an increasing number of high-risk vulnerable children who are not being supported by the statutory system.
(4) For the billions of the poorest people around the world who rely on philanthropic aid to meet even basic needs, as the saying goes, “beggars can’t be choosers”.
(5) That means we must keep the pressure on our political, business and philanthropic leaders to generate the resources to finish the job.
(6) When it's then revealed he works with special-needs kids for a living, the audience applauds again, even though victory on The Voice would presumably lead to him ending that philanthropic career in favour of one involving stadium gigs and blowjobs on yachts.
(7) Luckily we have great collections, a great programme so we do our best … we are on a hamster wheel.” Blavatnik will join philanthropic names at the V&A such as Weston (the Weston Cast Court), Sackler (the Sackler Centre for Arts Education) and Porter (the Porter Gallery, which houses temporary displays).
(8) Famously philanthropic, the company is putting $175m into five research projects including plans to produce lower-cost renewable energy and non-petrol powered cars.
(9) Google is also developing driverless cars and its philanthropic arm, Google.org, has invested in green energy projects.
(10) Residents’ representatives are now seeing cases of working families cutting back on essentials, or having to visit food banks, in order to pay the rents charged by this apparently philanthropic organisation.
(11) The health clinic run in Kalirandu, Indonesia, by Foster Parents Plan, a private philanthropic welfare organization is described.
(12) The event is being co-hosted by the Brazilian government and the Children's Investment Fund Foundation, an independent philanthropic organisation.
(13) If you bring the low income consumer into the core activity of a regular business rather than as an add-on, philanthropic programme, it means that ultimately those [consumers] will be taken seriously and their needs responded to.” Read more stories like this: Ebola is a product of a destructive and exploitative global economic system Developing nations lose $100bn in tax revenue each year - will G20 reforms help?
(14) The theatre, which will run entirely on a commercial basis with no subsidies or philanthropic grants, was described by Hynter as a supplement to the West End .
(15) Whatever the cause, the war of words is a disaster for Madonna's complicated relationship with the southern African country , which she first visited in 2006, and renews questions about the wisdom of western celebrities on philanthropic missions to the developing world.
(16) Epstein financed the science fair through his philanthropic foundation, which he has also used to donate to universities.
(17) But hospitals are competing with a host of other worthy causes for philanthropic dollars.
(18) At this point, venture capitalists are drooling over bitcoin and its possibilities,” says Roger Ver, a bitcoin investor and evangelist whose philanthropic donations earned him the nickname “ Bitcoin Jesus ”.
(19) He’s defending those who he feels, whose voice he feels, doesn’t get sufficient attention in the national political debate,” said Lenkowsky, a professor of public affairs and philanthropic studies at Indiana University.
(20) There may be some raised eyebrows at a billionaire seeking philanthropic support, but the not-for-profit model itself has had a measure of success in the US, and next month the Bureau of Investigative Journalism – a not-for-profit journalistic venture – is due to be launched in the UK.