The conditions Daisey described, as Schmitz himself notes, do exist in Foxconn facilities and among Foxconn employees.
And the food is supposedly worse than the conditions of confinement.
Democracy after all is for people, not diseases and conditions—unlike us, they are not all created equal.
The results: Even moderate MDMA doses in conditions that mimic hot, crowded, social settings could be lethal to rats.
There are now some 200,000 people in Gaza living in conditions like this, and many if not most of them are children.
It is terrible to see how demoralizing our contact is to all sorts and conditions of men.
The size of the groups is determined by the conditions of the struggle for existence.
People talk of fate, and conditions, and burdens, and limitations.
The reason is because the existing status is temporary and the conditions in it are evanescent.
The causes leading to these conditions are not local; the consequences are not local.
early 14c., condicioun, from Old French condicion "stipulation, state, behavior, social status" (12c., Modern French condition), from Latin condicionem (nominative condicio) "agreement, situation," from condicere "to speak with, talk together," from com- "together" (see com-) + dicere "to speak" (see diction). Evolution of meaning through "stipulation, condition," to "situation, mode of being."
late 15c., "to make conditions," from condition (n.). Meaning "to bring to a desired condition" is from 1844. Related: Conditioned; conditioning.
condition con·di·tion (kən-dĭsh'ən)
A disease or physical ailment.
A state of health or physical fitness.