Both of them argue that they were simply burned out after four years at the helm, and it was just time to move on.
Law professors Christopher Sprigman and Jennifer Granick argue that the court must go.
President Barack Obama, they argue, should take a page from Richard Nixon's book and go to Tehran.
Has the [Petraeus] scandal come to complicate what your client is trying to argue in court?
Like a long-feuding, long-married coupled, the two parties agreed to go to sleep and argue about it in the morning.
I was not such a fool as to argue with him, so pretended his reply was a knock-out.
Mrs. Roberts was not in the mood to argue; she was bent on information.
If people would whistle more and argue less, the world would be much happier and probably just as wise.
"But I can't see——" Aggie began to argue with the petulance of a spoiled child.
We are going to argue that the Anglo-Saxons give 120 acres, arable acres, to the hide.
c.1300, "to make reasoned statements to prove or refute a proposition," from Old French arguer "maintain an opinion or view; harry, reproach, accuse, blame" (12c.), from Latin argutare "to prattle, prate," frequentative of arguere "make clear, make known, prove, declare, demonstrate," from PIE *argu-yo-, from root *arg- "to shine, be white, bright, clear" (see argent). Meaning "to oppose, dispute" is from late 14c. Related: Argued; arguing.