We are burying teenagers who cared about the world, who wanted to make it a better place.
“Indira Gandhi was the only one who cared about people like me,” he said.
So it went, and there were many married men, and the one I cared for most broke my heart.
Say: "They cared more about themselves than the company's success."
Most importantly, here is an American who went to war and, once back home, cared enough to remember our endangered local partners.
On the day after your arrest, saying your dear ones should be cared for and comforted.
He would not have cared half so much for any insult to himself.
If I'd broken my broom over her back I wouldn't a cared so much.
This satisfied him, for he cared nothing for the attachment of those under his command.
If she cared nothing for him, she was acting in a reprehensible manner.
Old English caru, cearu "sorrow, anxiety, grief," also "burdens of mind; serious mental attention," from Proto-Germanic *karo (cf. Old Saxon kara "sorrow;" Old High German chara "wail, lament;" Gothic kara "sorrow, trouble, care;" German Karfreitag "Good Friday"), from PIE root *gar- "cry out, call, scream" (cf. Irish gairm "shout, cry, call;" see garrulous).
Different sense evolution in related Dutch karig "scanty, frugal," German karg "stingy, scanty." The sense development in English is from "cry" to "lamentation" to "grief." Meaning "charge, oversight, protection" is attested c.1400, the sense in care of in addressing. To take care of "take in hand, do" is from 1580s.
Old English carian, cearian "be anxious, grieve; to feel concern or interest," from Proto-Germanic *karojanan (cf. Old High German charon "to lament," Old Saxon karon "to care, to sorrow"), from the same source as care (n.). OED emphasizes that it is in "no way related to L. cura." Related: Cared; caring.
To not care as a negative dismissal is attested from mid-13c. Phrase couldn't care less is from 1946; could care less in the same sense (with an understood negative) is from 1966. Care also figures in many "similies of indifference" in the form don't care a _____, with the blank filled by fig, pin, button, cent, straw, rush, point, farthing, snap, etc., etc.
Positive senses, e.g. "have an inclination" (1550s); "have fondness for" (1520s) seem to have developed later as mirrors to the earlier negative ones.