He realized that these were abnormal times and people who followed the normal rules were at risk.
But choose someone who is too independent, and you risk creating tensions between the bureau and the White House.
Meanwhile, vulnerability, risk, unpredictability, and sudden transformation are the constitutive experiences of human life.
Certainly, the closer that debt gets to 100% of GDP, the larger this risk looms.
The risk was so great that the boys changed their names to protect their families.
This risk, however, which really was a very grave one, must be run.
And whatever our views of its cause, we can agree that children at risk are not at fault.
There was risk, of course, but Anthony Trent was always ready to take it.
When a woman loves a fierce man she takes the risk of his fierceness.
"A 'll risk the time; it 'ill no tak mair than an 'oor," and he leaped the dyke.
1660s, risque, from French risque (16c.), from Italian risco, riscio (modern rischio), from riscare "run into danger," of uncertain origin. The anglicized spelling first recorded 1728. Spanish riesgo and German Risiko are Italian loan-words. With run (v.) from 1660s. Risk aversion is recorded from 1942; risk factor from 1906; risk management from 1963; risk taker from 1892.
1680s, from risk (n.), or from French risquer, from Italian riscare, rischaire, from the noun. Related: Risked; risks; risking.
The possibility of suffering a harmful event.
A factor or course involving uncertain danger, as with smoking or exposure to radiation.