His work has appeared or is forthcoming in The New York Times, Details, The advocate, The New York Post, and other venues.
“We do not advocate mass deportation,” says FAIR spokesman Dustin Carnevale.
That is an entirely unfair way of describing those who advocate a state founded on the principle of one person, one vote.
McCain went on to advocate arming the rebels, saying “we need to make this a fair fight.”
But when it came to foreign policy, these new neocons did advocate something distinct.
Judge Andrews gave immediate promise of celebrity as an advocate.
It was then that he again came to the front to advocate a just cause.
Although a Roman by descent, I advocate not Roman intolerance.
I want you, moreover, to advocate our American doctrine of Protection.
But, do you mean to advocate the instant manumission of all slaves, without regard to consequences?
mid-14c., "one whose profession is to plead cases in a court of justice," a technical term from Roman law, from Old French avocat "barrister, advocate, spokesman," from Latin advocatus "one called to aid; a pleader, advocate," noun use of past participle of advocare "to call" (as witness or advisor) from ad- "to" (see ad-) + vocare "to call," related to vocem (see voice (n.)). Also in Middle English as "one who intercedes for another," and "protector, champion, patron." Feminine forms advocatess, advocatrice were in use in 15c.
1640s, from advocate (n.). Related: Advocated; advocating; advocation.
(Gr. parakletos), one who pleads another's cause, who helps another by defending or comforting him. It is a name given by Christ three times to the Holy Ghost (John 14:16; 15:26; 16:7, where the Greek word is rendered "Comforter," q.v.). It is applied to Christ in 1 John 2:1, where the same Greek word is rendered "Advocate," the rendering which it should have in all the places where it occurs. Tertullus "the orator" (Acts 24:1) was a Roman advocate whom the Jews employed to accuse Paul before Felix.