He says attacks against women have risen, and the migrants and refugees have made people too scared to leave their homes at night.
From the recent low of 564,766 in the 2005-2006 academic year, enrollment has risen sharply.
In more recent years, the House of Representatives has risen a bit in stature, but only a bit.
Long-term interest rates have risen sharply since the Federal Reserve signaled a potential shift in policy.
The judge paused when he realized that Sulaiman had risen unbidden.
From sheep-boy he had risen to the title of "Your Excellency."
It seemed like one risen from the dead, for he supposed him lying at the bottom of the sea.
They are cut off, and are gone down to hell, and others are risen up in their place.
Then he turned to the two in the drawing-room, both of whom had now risen to their feet.
The woman had risen already, and in a matter-of-fact way was putting a plate and cup, evidently for me.
Old English risan "to rise, rise from sleep, get out of bed; stand up, rise to one's feet; get up from table; rise together; be fit, be proper" (usually arisan; class I strong verb; past tense ras, past participle risen), from Proto-Germanic *us-risanan "to go up" (cf. Old Norse risa, Old Saxon risan, Gothic urreisan "to rise," Old High German risan "to rise, flow," German reisen "to travel," originally "to rise for a journey").
From c.1200 as "move from a lower to a higher position, move upward; increase in number or amount; rise in fortune, prosper; become prominent;" also "rise from the dead." Meaning "come into existence, originate; result (from)" is mid-13c. From early 14c. as "rebel, revolt;" also "occur, happen, come to pass; take place." Related to raise (v.). Related: Rose; risen.
"upward movement," 1570s, from rise (v.). Meaning "a piece of rising ground" is from 1630s. Meaning "spring, source, origin, beginning" is from 1620s. Phrase to get a rise out of (someone) (1829) is a metaphor from angling (1650s).