Those pushing the change have a name for Katherine and her cohort: “anchor babies.”
Breitbart used those tools without qualm or regret, and he inspired a cohort of young conservative journalists to do likewise.
Among an older, Baby Boomer cohort (ages 55 to 69) only 16 percent ever attended such full-time Jewish educational institutions.
We like belonging to them, knowing them, being able to recognize the signifiers of our cohort.
Particularly if the cohort in question is heavily composed of minorities—as in cosmopolitan London it almost always will be.
The cohort on duty was drawn up under arms at the palace gates.
I must,” replied Marcus; “but it will be dreadful for the first cohort which leads.
This implies six barrack buildings in this portion of the fort and ten barrack buildings in all, that is, a cohort 1,000 strong.
Certainly, if the butchers of the Schwarzburg are to form my cohort.
And a cohort is 'a troop of soldiers, containing about 500 foot.'
early 15c., "company of soldiers," from Middle French cohorte (14c.) and directly from Latin cohortem (nominative cohors) "enclosure," meaning extended to "infantry company" in Roman army (a tenth part of a legion) through notion of "enclosed group, retinue," from com- "with" (see co-) + root akin to hortus "garden," from PIE *ghr-ti-, from root *gher- "to grasp, enclose" (see yard (n.1)). Sense of "accomplice" is first recorded 1952, American English, from meaning "group united in common cause" (1719).
cohort co·hort (kō'hôrt')
A defined population group followed prospectively in an epidemiological study.