Our highly anticipated new James Spader drama The blacklist deserves to go into the 10 p.m. slot on Monday.
Thank the nonexistent gods of Karl Marx that Arthur Miller wrote The Crucible so I could imagine the blacklist.
It runs vicious vendettas that target a blacklist of individuals who have fallen foul of Murdoch.
The blacklist does have one unqualified success this season: its extraordinary work in overhauling Keen.
In the meantime, Bais found many of his customers could not use email because of the blacklist.
The blacklist was the last straw which provoked the retaliatory legislation.
It does not need to use a "blacklist" because the employers are all combined in one "person."
To attain their end these associations made liberal use of the lockout, the blacklist, and armed guards and detectives.
"I don't think you have any cause to blacklist Mr. Norcross," I said.
The difficult problem of course was the blacklist and bunkering agreement, but I think we are by that.
also black-list, black list, "list of persons who have incurred suspicion," 1610s, from black (adj.), here indicative of disgrace, censure, punishment (attested from 1590s, in black book) + list (n.). Specifically of employers' list of workers considered troublesome (usually for union activity) is from 1888. As a verb, from 1718. Related: Blacklisted; blacklisting.
Concerted action by employers to deny employment to someone suspected of unacceptable opinions or behavior. For example, individual workers suspected of favoring labor unions have often been blacklisted by all the employers in a region.
To punish someone by denial of work, boycotting of products, etc •Both terms come fr the 1700s and meant ''to ostracize''; the modern specialized sense appears to have developed in the labor troubles of the 1890s: Some members of the Twilight Zone movie crew say they are being blackballed
A list of banned or undesirable people: the blacklist for the event
To put someone's name on a list of the banned or undesirable: blacklisted during college