(a.) Belonging to, or proceeding from, the original stock; native; hence, not counterfeit, spurious, false, or adulterated; authentic; real; natural; true; pure; as, a genuine text; a genuine production; genuine materials.
(1) "The Republic genuinely wishes Northern Ireland well and that includes the 12.5% corporate tax rate," he said.
(2) The need here is to promote the development of genuinely participative models – citizens panels and juries, patient and community leaders, participatory budgeting, and harnessing the power of digital engagement.
(3) A case study of a patient with both documented genuine and hysterical pseudo-seizures demonstrates use of the model.
(4) "Their prioritising of pensioner spending over unemployment benefits fits with a picture seen across this generational work: they care about groups they see as being in genuine need and they put particular emphasis on helping those who have contributed."
(5) O rdinary hard-working people have genuine concerns about immigration, and to ignore immigration is to undemocratically ignore their needs.” Other than the resurgent importance of jam , this is the clearest message we are supposed to take out of Brexit.
(6) And in terms of genuine defence needs (as opposed to state militarism), what greater known threat is there to human security than the prospect of runaway climate change?
(7) They can genuinely believe their partner provoked them to commit the abuse, just so they could get them in trouble.
(8) These issues all need to be addressed before people feel like the economy is genuinely starting to recover.
(9) It's a genuine fear, to be terrified of being labelled a racist.
(10) If you're sincere and smart and genuine and lovable that's what's going to come across in your videos and tweets."
(11) 17 genuine tumors were found (39%): 8 germ-cell tumors, 7 cystomas respectively cystadenomas and 2 tumors of the gonadal stroma.
(12) A placebo effect could not definitely be ruled out, but the startling changes seen in patients who had been followed for years with other forms of therapy suggest strongly that this improvement was genuine.
(13) The present research focuses on indirect memory tests as a potential means of discriminating between those who genuinely suffer from amnesia and those who are simulating.
(14) Speed's mother said she had watched again some television footage of her son before his death and realised his smile didn't seem genuine as "it didn't extend to his eyes".
(15) Was Snare genuine, was the painting stolen, was he making it up?
(16) Much criticism, though, is based on genuine misunderstanding or a wild misrepresentation of reality – even in the pages of prestigious newspapers.
(17) There were no significant differences between the effects of genuine and sham acupuncture either on exercise test variables or on subjective variables.
(18) The training effect represents a genuine adaptation to repeated exercise but is short lived.
(19) Furthermore, when compared with our recent findings with mouse bone marrow cells, the effects, their magnitude and concentration dependence imply genuine species differences in the responses of mice and rats to these hormones.
(20) "Those shows are genuinely moving us forward as an industry, they are dragging the rest of us behind," he says.
(n.) A rush.
(n.) A prank.
(1) Chief Inspector Jerry Reakes-Williams, head of professional standards at West Mercia and Warwickshire, told MPs he had concluded that all three officers should face misconduct proceedings.
(2) The committee said it was perturbed to find no formal minutes or detailed notes of a briefing during which Reakes-Williams discussed his findings with senior officers.
(3) But Reakes-Williams told MPs his conclusions that misconduct hearings were necessary were overruled after a meeting in August with three deputy chiefs from the three forces – which was not minuted.
(4) Chief Inspector Jerry Reakes-Williams, head of professional standards at Warwickshire and West Mercia police, who led an inquiry into the October 2012 meeting between Mitchell and the federation officials, said he believed that officers should face misconduct charges.
(5) The company, run by a former Goldman Sachs banker, was awarded management of Hinchingbrooke hospital in Cambridgeshire last week in a ground-reaking move lauded by ministers as a "good deal for patients and staff".
(6) Shaw told MPs he had the power to decide to discipline his own officer himself – as have the other two chief constables involved -but had decided to refer the investigation and Reakes-Williams findings to Her Majestys Inspectorate of Constabulary to be referred to another chief constable to review.