She said he reviewed the ethical guidelines after the Center asked about the case and is “very comfortable” with his conduct.
Still unsatisfied, I set out to conduct my own informal interviews.
The tradeoff hardly seems worth the obvious problems with effectively asking industry to conduct their own inspections.
This conduct, which took place but which he knew nothing about, was “absolutely appalling” and “deeply inappropriate,” he cried.
The fight against the knee-jerk inclination to conduct surgery at birth is both medical and social.
Moreover, the saddest of precisians could find no fault with the conduct of the shop.
So certain was he as to the exact locality, that he offered to conduct a party to the place.
You think me very unselfish in all this; perhaps even my conduct surprises you.
How little has been the effect of this example on the conduct of the enemy!
Recent reports of grand juries note some improvement in their conduct.
early 15c., "to guide," from Latin conductus, past participle of conducere "to lead or bring together" (see conduce). Sense of "convey" is from early 15c.; that of "to direct, manage" is from 1630s; "to behave in a certain way" from c.1710; "to convey" from 1740. Related: Conducted; conducting. Earlier verb in the same sense was condyten (c.1400), related to conduit. The noun is from mid-15c., "guide" (in sauf conducte); sense of "behavior" is first recorded 1670s.
conduct con·duct (kən-dŭkt')
v. con·duct·ed, con·duct·ing, con·ducts
To act as a medium for conveying something such as heat or electricity. n.
(kŏn'dŭkt') The way a person acts, especially from the standpoint of morality.