(a.) Characterized by integrity or fairness and straight/forwardness in conduct, thought, speech, etc.; upright; just; equitable; trustworthy; truthful; sincere; free from fraud, guile, or duplicity; not false; -- said of persons and acts, and of things to which a moral quality is imputed; as, an honest judge or merchant; an honest statement; an honest bargain; an honest business; an honest book; an honest confession.
(a.) Open; frank; as, an honest countenance.
(a.) Chaste; faithful; virtuous.
(a.) To adorn; to grace; to honor; to make becoming, appropriate, or honorable.
(1) We have not yet been honest about the implications, and some damaging myths have arisen.
(2) Does anybody honestly believe the vast majority of migrants don’t want that too?
(3) We didn’t take anyone’s votes for granted and we have run a very strong positive campaign.” Asked if she expected Ukip to run have Labour so close, she said: “To be honest with you I have been through more or less every scenario.
(4) The military is not being honest about the number of men on strike: most of us are refusing to eat.
(5) The World Humanitarian Summit in May 2016 may be the most timely opportunity to make an honest appraisal of the effectiveness of the current system to deal with the sector’s “ new normal ” of finite resources and unlimited challenges.
(6) How, in the name of all that is decent and honest in this world did we let this happen?
(7) We are prepared to be honest with people and say that we will all need to chip in a little more.” The party’s health spokesman, Norman Lamb, said: “The NHS was once the envy of the world and this pledge is the first step in restoring it to where it should be.
(8) The Sun editor also said his newspaper was wrong to use the word "tran" in a headline to describe a transexual, saying that he felt that "I don't know this is our greatest moment, to be honest".
(9) I have always struggled with the quality of my own work but despite my misgivings about the photos I am taking I can't honestly say they would have been any better two years ago.
(10) She described Luke as being “open, honest and assertive” during the interview.
(11) The physician embarking on the long-term management of burned children must have a very strong and honest relationship with the patient and family or guardians and must use all available resources, including physical and occupational therapists, social workers, and others, over the course of the effort.
(12) First, they were asked to complete them honestly, reporting accurately on their behaviour patterns.
(13) Including these incentive or responsibility payments in fixed pay is also more honest in accounting terms.
(14) Right now I think the discussion is not honest and practical, it is hysterical and political.” In contrast to the IOC, which did not contact McLaren, he said the International Paralympic Committee had been in close touch as it decides on whether to ban the Russian team.
(15) "I'm just trying to be objective and honest," he says.
(16) Camila Batmanghelidjh is one of the most kind-hearted, honest and reliable people I know, and would do anything not only for her young people but for young people in general.
(17) Another – the problem they failed to solve at the last election – is how you write an honest manifesto of your liberalism when you know and the voters know that, if you do get to see power again, it will be shared with someone else.
(18) While this is something that gives substance to the familiar cry of “Never again,” it will be up to the countries in the western Balkans, and in particular Bosnia and Herzegovina, to engage in an honest reckoning with the past, rather than narratives based on chauvinism or denial.
(19) I honestly think so many Americans are scrambling so fast just to keep up that: a) they're not aware of what they're missing; b) they don't have time to agitate."
(20) Green party leader Natalie Bennett came unstuck by trying to be honest | Letters: Sara Parkin, Brian Wilson and Tim Daniel Read more Having announced the idea of a universal £72-a-week income in January, the party has struggled to say how it would raise the billions of pounds needed to implement the policy and faced questions about whether it would harm the poorest people.
(a.) Worthy of trust or confidence; trusty.
(1) A therapist's expertness, trustworthiness, empathy, and attractiveness were evaluated by 300 subjects after viewing a 5-min.
(2) US attorney general Loretta Lynch closed the investigation into Hillary Clinton’s private email practices with no charges on Wednesday, formally ending a protracted saga that has clouded her campaign with questions of trustworthiness.
(3) 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.
(4) Equally, the award made to Norman Foster's striking 30 St Mary Axe (aka the Gherkin) was at a time when there was great excitement about the latest development in new City skyscrapers, an excitement somewhat deflated now that City money appears to be as trustworthy as a Bob Maxwell pension scheme.
(5) The possibility of giving a trustworthy spontaneous prognosis on the first day can enable the evaluation of the possible benefit from surgery, which we illustrated with a group of 23 operated patients.
(6) The Article concludes that there is a need for greater caution in determining admissibility and recommends safeguards to better guarantee trustworthiness and reliability.
(7) But there's no guarantee it will work, because cybercriminals aren't exactly the most trustworthy group of people.
(8) The authors' material is used to demonstrate the value of the catheter, showing that the CVP is not always a trustworthy parameter for hemodynamic monitoring.
(9) Henry Barnes The clergy may not be entirely trustworthy This may not be big news to cinemagoers – sneering at religious types goes all the way back to DW Griffith's Intolerance – but Cannes boasts an impressively ecumenical approach.
(10) The splinting of several ribs individually by introducing socalled "Rehbein plates" into the medullary cavity of those in question proved to be a trustworthy method in achieving this goal.
(11) "I was listening, learning and gaining the confidence of international colleagues that I was responsible and trustworthy, with the best interests of the sport at heart."
(12) Its report, which the pope's spokesman branded as "not trustworthy", claimed Ricca lived more or less openly with a Swiss army officer while at the Holy See's nunciature (embassy) in Uruguay.
(13) The police aren’t totally trustworthy, but we have to get her out,” said the health worker.
(14) Edward the professor is likable and trustworthy, but what the party needs more of is Evangelical Ed.
(15) Having organisational cultures that are hot (honest, open and trustworthy) promoted good performance.
(16) While he was trustworthy – "within reason", she said – Dotcom at times showed symptoms of "anger issues" and too often "thought money could fix everything".
(17) So, how trustworthy is this privatized segment of the invisible empire?
(18) Homeowners are put off by the high upfront cost of more expensive measures and the hassle of getting reliable information and trustworthy installers.
(19) Hillary Clinton is fundamentally honest and trustworthy.
(20) Just yesterday, Face the Nation featured Hayden as the premiere guest to speak authoritatively about how trustworthy the NSA is, how safe it keeps us, and how wise President Obama is for insisting that all of its programs continue.