But there is no doubt that their practices are anti-competitive.
For only with that knowledge would they have had enough information to make an informed—and, no doubt, sophisticated—decision.
No doubt they will be more careful and less offensive, right?
No doubt, liberal Israelis like Manekin favor a two-state deal, but fear a hollow process for the sake of process.
Coakley, 56, ran a nearly flawless campaign, and the outcome was never really in doubt.
No doubt; still I should be better pleased if they were back home.
I went for him but I missed him, partly no doubt because it was really at first the Captain I was after.
Then, observing his stupefaction and the return of doubt to his mind, she hurried on.
I make a doubt if there be at this day a greater general breathing.
I liked him, and, no doubt seeing it, he came and came again every evening.
early 13c., "to dread, fear," from Old French doter "doubt, be doubtful; be afraid," from Latin dubitare "to doubt, question, hesitate, waver in opinion" (related to dubius "uncertain;" see dubious), originally "to have to choose between two things."
The sense of "fear" developed in Old French and was passed on to English. Meaning "to be uncertain" is attested in English from c.1300. The -b- was restored 14c. by scribes in imitation of Latin. Replaced Old English tweogan (noun twynung), from tweon "two," on notion of "of two minds" or the choice of two implied in Latin dubitare (cf. German Zweifel "doubt," from zwei "two").
early 13c., from Old French dote (11c.) "fear, dread; doubt," from doter (see doubt (v.)).