The initiative offered to reverse the Khartoum resolution with a triple “Yes.”
Two days after the Senate resolution was introduced, the African Union announced it was sending 5,000 soldiers to look for Kony.
And last summer a resolution saying the United States would support Israel if it attacked Iran passed 99 to 0.
But then the resolution goes astray, very subtly, but also very severely.
Congress could try to block the second increase, but Obama could veto a “resolution of disapproval” that crosses his desk.
In the act, Aldred's resolution failed her; she stopped again, and was silent.
With a firm and unanimous voice the resolution to follow him was adopted.
He knew how Jenny would read the resolution, and Jenny had been his idol.
I am not so much surprised that he formed the resolution the night before.
I am more confirmed in that resolution the more I know of him.
late 14c., "a breaking into parts," from Old French resolution (14c.) or directly from Latin resolutionem (nominative resolutio) "process of reducing things into simpler forms," from past participle stem of resolvere "loosen" (see resolve). Sense of "a solving" (as of mathematical problems) first recorded 1540s, as is that of "power of holding firmly" (cf. resolute). Sense of "decision or expression of a meeting" is from c.1600. Meaning "effect of an optical instrument" is from 1860.
resolution res·o·lu·tion (rěz'ə-lōō'shən)
The subsiding or termination of an abnormal condition, such as a fever or an inflammation.
The act or process of separating or reducing something into its constituent parts.
The fineness of detail that can be distinguished in an image, as on a video display terminal.