It's all the usual left-wing buzzwords, fodder for those already engaged in the issue.
The incidents made national headlines, and they provided Tea Party opponents with fodder to question the movement.
The economy will and should be at the top of the political agenda, and the job numbers offer plenty of fodder to both candidates.
On the downside, it rewards them with fodder for nightmares.
Even reality-TV shows such as The Apprentice and Survivor are fodder for the modern college student.
Vegetation is precisely the same; no Joussa or other fodder for camels than Artemisia and spinous Compositæ.
The fodder is odious, not fit for a pig, and the wine is ditto.
This tends to show that man is not the only intelligent animal who occasionally uses his fellow's carcass for fodder.
For days neither provisions for the men nor fodder for the horses had been issued.
The Chinese Sugar-Cane also may deserve attention as a fodder plant.
Old English fodder "food," especially "food for cattle," from Proto-Germanic *fodran (cf. Old Norse foðr, Middle Dutch voeder, Old High German fuotar, German Futter), from PIE *patrom, from *pa- "to feed" (see food).
Heb. belil, (Job 6:5), meaning properly a mixture or medley (Lat. farrago), "made up of various kinds of grain, as wheat, barley, vetches, and the like, all mixed together, and then sown or given to cattle" (Job 24:6, A.V. "corn," R.V. "provender;" Isa. 30:24, provender").