She's made an inner memo to renounce flirtations and any consequences that might result from them.
Environmentalists are probably worrying too much about the immediate consequences of fracking.
Now the focus is on inequality itself, and its supposedly pernicious consequences.
Another example of the law of unintended consequences, but this time it seems to be a positive consequence.
They have more pressing things to worry about than the economic consequences of their actions.
Nobody did between the wars, and the consequences were disastrous.
Not all capital flow are the same in their financial stability consequences.
Delay does, however, affect the likely political consequences of a debt restructuring.
Part of the answer is probably that not all the negative consequences would have shown up at the time the mechanism was evolving.
Politicians therefore need to start explaining to their electorates the choices they face, and the consequences of those choices.
British Dictionary definitions for consequences
(functioning as sing) (Brit) a game in which each player writes down a part of a story, folds over the paper, and passes it on to another player who continues the story. After several stages, the resulting (nonsensical) stories are read out
a result or effect of some previous occurrence
an unpleasant result (esp in the phrase take the consequences)
significance or importance it's of no consequence, a man of consequence
a conclusion reached by reasoning
the conclusion of an argument
the relations between the conclusion and the premises of a valid argument
late 14c., from O.Fr. consequence "result," from L. consequentia, from consequentem (nom. consequens), prp. of consequi "to follow after," from com- "with" + sequi "to follow" (see sequel). Sense of "importance" (c.1600) is from notion of being "pregnant with consequences."
see consequence. As the name of a round game, attested from 1796.