Home > Letter A > argues

No. sentence
1 He argues that all of reality can be explained if readers accept that information is at the root of everything.
2 I point out that this sounds a lot like judging. But he argues no. "We need critics," he says.
3 Throughout the film, she argues, "you see how the disorder impairs his ability to function."
4 She argues that Taiwanese manufacturers should shift their focus to selling to China and that the government should co-ordinate an effort to achieve that goal.
5 Lawyers have to start thinking now about what rights should be accorded to cyborgs, she argues.
6 He often argues philosophy with James.
7 low-hanging fruit has been plucked, as he argues in The Great Stagnation.
8 He argues that we must mirror that activity on the business side.
9 Diderot was imprisoned for his writings, an experience, Mr Blom argues, that left him too scared to lay out his philosophy plainly, instead disguising it within numerous plays, novels and letters.
10 if it does, he argues, you rip it off as quickly as you can.
11 in a world that argues for us to "impress" more, minimalism invites us to "live" more.
12 All of which argues in favour of the bazooka option, nationalisation, as the only one that is fair to the taxpayer.
13 Donlan argues, in light of this, that moving lions, cheetahs and elephants from Africa to America is not a stupid idea.
14 But the IMF disagrees. It argues, in new papers released on Friday March 6th, that the "main culprit" was deficient regulation of the financial system, together with a failure of market discipline.
15 Indeed, Michael Woodford, an economist at Columbia University, argues that inflation can to all intents and purposes be modelled and controlled without paying any attention at all to money.
16 Israel argues that the water problem should be solved by finding new sources, through desalination and water treatment.
17 On the basis of reviewing the overall development of internal marketing theory, this paper argues its application in HRM, Knowledge Management and TQM.
18 In 2007, he published the Black Swan: the Impact of the Highly Improbable, which argues that we should never ignore the possibility or importance of rare, unpredictable events.
19 She argues that we all have much to learn from the way we love our pets.
20 This is not, he argues, because classified intelligence information might be compromised but because the torture to which he says they have been subjected would be exposed.
21 And, he argues, both technological and scientific progress are driven by humans looking for a means to an end they have already defined.
22 The reality: Professor Crews argues that Freud devised a self-validating method of inquiry, deluded himself about his patients' illnesses, and failed to cure them.
23 He argues against the intuitive view that if we are in a matrix, we are deluded about the external world.
24 Hogg argues that as its scientists dig deeper into the Hutchison library, they should begin to understand how the substances work on a molecular level and react with the human body.
25 Bank of England argues that the link between real house prices and consumption reflects swings in income expectations by households.
26 Usually, anyone who argues that English's position is insecure proposes that some other language - most likely Spanish or Mandarin Chinese - will supersede it.
27 However, he argues, on the one hand the debate about these issues is unavoidable.
28 Such investments are impossible to prove but he argues the same thing happened during the last bull market, which ended in 2001, and accountability of government spending at local level remains weak.
29 should pay as much attention to these IT operational risks as they do to other operational risks in the firm, ” argues George Westerman of the MIT Sloan School of Management.
30 That argues for a mature politician, such as David Miliband or Mr Balls, rather than a promising novice.