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No. sentence
1 This year has been kinder to the pound than to other major currencies: it has risen by 1.1% against the dollar—but only after collapsing in 2008.
2 Mr Swan puts a kinder light on it: as the economy grows, more Australians should be reaping rewards from the "Asian century".
3 The results showed that those with the kinder personalities were the most popular in the groups, but they were also considered weak or gullible.
4 The trouble is that the president often seems kinder to America’s rivals than to its friends.
5 He invited some exiles to return, and allowed his son Saif to present himself as the kinder face of the regime.
6 But without major reforms, Doze says the European Union will not be able to maintain its vision of a kinder, gentler way of life.
7 You can give a tactful response using kinder words, for example: I've seen pictures of some very large people!
8 My rubber boots make me braver and kinder and more generous.
9 Most people complain of fortune, few of nature; and the kinder they think the latter has been to them, the more they murmur at what they call the injustice of the former.
10 In this sense, ours is a kinder, gentler, more forgiving country than it was 40 years ago.
11 Moreover, the vice President's kinder, gentler approach didn't extend to Mike Dukakis.
12 It's too soon to say, but it's possible that a kinder, gentler - and possibly more boring - Internet may be in our future.
13 Bush had given a marvelous acceptance speech at his convention, offering a kinder, gentler Reaganism and telling us to read my lips: no new taxes.
14 many hoped that the advent of a kinder, gentler president whose middle name was Hussein would help America to draw the poison.
15 Time has been kinder to Patrick.
16 Most normal people would take a kinder view of Frances's failings: she intended to give the candy to Gloria but when it was actually in her hands, the temptation to eat it herself became overwhelming.
17 But even when bullying decreases, it's hard to know whether kids are actually becoming "kinder" -kindness being hard to measure-or simply refraining from beating one another up in the hallways.
18 Pietro Ferrero, the 48-year-old boss of Ferrero, an Italian confectionery group whose brands include Nutella and Kinder, died in a cycling accident in South Africa.
19 The revelation of her secret made me feel a strange new tenderness toward her, and it would make me kinder to her, if not always kind enough.
20 On the other hand, politics can be a much bloodier battleground than war, as any advocate of a “kinder society” soon finds out.
21 there are some commercial-sized seizures that occur, most Kinder Eggs are seized in personal baggage or at mail and express consignment facilities," Customs and Border Protection said.
22 Differential treatment is when parents "obviously give more to one child, spend more time with him or her, and most importantly, are kinder to one child and show more discipline to the other."
23 Kinder Eggs' scarcity in the United States has made them an object of desire: Various websites and online forums are dedicated to acquiring them.
24 A new President and a kinder regime in Iran would be a valuable prize. It would lower the regional temperature.
25 To be sure, the rebel forces are often no kinder, and banditry is rife.
26 I feel instantly better when I smile, and it helps me to be kinder to others as well.
27 By contrast, on Iraq, the source of so much misfortune, history may be a little kinder to Mr. Blair than his countrymen currently are.
28 Be kinder than you have to be.
29 It might feel like the bits of wisdom you acquire don't mean much, but over the years they add up to form a wiser, kinder, more interesting person.
30 Gueldner is optimistic that kids can learn both to manage their emotions and to be kinder to others.