(a.) Tending to impair or damage; injurious; mischievous; occasioning loss or injury; as, hurtful words or conduct.
(1) He missed the start of the season while rehabbing from last season's ankle injury, played exactly six games with the Los Angeles Lakers before getting hurt again and even if he's healthy he may still sit the game out .
(2) Here's a certainty: When you play out your personal dramas, hurt and self-interest in the media, it's a confection.
(3) Israel’s president has told his Mexican counterpart that he was “sorry for the hurt” over a tweet in which the prime minister, Benjamin Netanyahu, appeared to praise Donald Trump’s plans to build a wall on the US-Mexican border.
(4) No one was seriously hurt but the road was closed north and south at 2.15am, and police have asked drivers to find alternatives.
(5) My unreliable BlackBerry was hurting business," she said.
(6) I watched as she made the briefest eye contact with me on their way back, the flicker of hurt and sadness in her eyes reflecting mine, before the shutters came down.
(7) Target’s data breach in 2013 exposed details of as many as 40m credit and debit card accounts and hurt its holiday sales that year.
(8) In the latest survey to suggest that struggles in the eurozone and geopolitical tensions are hurting exporters, the CBI said manufacturing was the weakest part of the economy in the three months to October.
(9) Photograph: Guardian Environmental activists now argue that if Obama fails to recognise that anger and block the pipeline, he could hurt his chances in the 2012 elections.
(10) Here's what you need to know Read more Speaking to Guardian Australia ahead of the Festival of Dangerous Ideas in Sydney, Krugman, a renowned columnist at the New York Times , predicted the slowing Chinese economy would hurt Australia, but said the country should not get “too hysterical” about it.
(11) New employment data today suggested that hurricane Sandy is hurting already tenuous US job growth.
(12) It hurts indigenous Irish businesses whose main trade links are with the UK.
(13) A long spell of ultra-low interest rates has not driven a rise in inequality in the UK, the deputy governor of the Bank of England has said, rebuffing criticism that central bank policy had hurt some households.
(14) During interviews, married couples experiencing infertility reported emotional reactions such as sadness, depression, anger, confusion, desperation, hurt, embarrassment, and humiliation.
(15) A rocket also caused the first serious Israeli casualty – one of eight people hurt when a fuel tanker was hit at a service station in Ashdod, 20 miles north of Gaza.
(16) Giving power to people – that’s at the heart of what I’m trying to do.” He said the Liberal Democrats had made “serious mistakes” which had hurt them in Thursday’s election, during which the party won eight seats, compared with 57 in 2010.
(17) There was too much hurt and uncontrolled anger when she was in the superior position with the kind of man who could not meet her dependency needs.
(18) Kashyap also told MPs about that weakness in banks across the EU could hurt major players in the UK.
(19) Brown runs four yards, but on that play Stanley Havill gets hurt.
(20) Speaking on BBC Radio 4's Today programme, Tim Lang , professor of food policy at London's City University, said there were deeper structural issues to global food market price rises that politicians were not taking seriously and which were hurting the poor disproportionately.
(n.) An indefinite feeling of uneasiness, or of being sick or ill at ease.
(1) An 18 yr old previously well male Taiwanese was admitted with malaise, anorexia, and jaundice for two weeks.
(2) Malaise, fatigability, low-grade fever, aching chest pain and mild cough lasting a few days to a few weeks are usual.
(3) Like low blood pressure after a heart attack, then, cheap oil should arguably be regarded not as a sign of rude health, but rather as a consequence of malaise.
(4) Symptoms most commonly associated with radiation sickness, such as malaise, anorexia, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, dysphagia, dermatitis, and depleted hemopoietic elements, are usually seen late in the course of radiation therapy or shortly thereafter.
(5) Both presented with abdominal pain and malaise, with hepatomegaly and a variable degree of hepatocellular dysfunction.
(6) A 39-year-old man born in Miyazaki Prefecture was admitted because of jaundice and general malaise of about 10 days' duration.
(7) Other rats tended to avoid the high fat to an extent that was greater than predicted by the theory, suggesting that the fat diet may have caused malaise.
(8) The effect during hypovolemia was evident when subjects had access to adulterated physiological saline, a solution more responsive to the PEG-induced need state, and quinine group behavior was not easily explained in terms of the tastes of quinine and saline combined together nor in terms of a posttreatment malaise effect.
(9) The second case, a 64-year-old man who had used ultrasonic humidifier in his living room, was admitted for 8 weeks with an illness characterized by cough, low fever and general malaise on 22 January 1987.
(10) Faced with such systemic social, economic and environmental malaise we need to build a broad base of campaign leaders from across civil society – people from major non-profits, trade unions and environmental, social justice and faith groups.
(11) Seven of the 12 patients had therapy stopped because of complications; severe malaise and nausea (three cases), decreased renal function (three cases), and blindness (one case).
(12) Toxic reactions included pyrexia, headache, and malaise, which were mild to moderate.
(13) Central to Europe's economic malaise is that its banks are in poor shape.
(14) Two cues, either size or flavor of food pellet, were conditionally paired with either malaise induced by x-ray or pain induced by shock in four groups of rats.
(15) Common clinical symptoms were headache (60%), exertional dyspnea (42%), dizziness (36%), and malaise or weakness (34%).
(16) Interestingly, their report, Tax Evasion Across Industries: Soft Credit Evidence From Greece, which documents the hidden, non-taxed economy, blames the current malaise not on dodgy taxi drivers or moonlighting refuse collectors, but on the professional classes.
(17) The baby was fed breast milk only when the mother became acutely ill with fever, arthralgia and malaise.
(18) The English have escaped from the stifling post-imperial malaise to provide a political and economic system which is both continuous and dynamic, attracting capital and enterprise from all over the world.
(19) It’s not a strange side effect of Brexit malaise – it’s World Yoga Day.
(20) An indication of the general malaise in the regional market is shown by the Evening Post's circulation slip of 10.9% year on year in the six months to last December, to 34,851 .