By her early 60s, she was secure in her rule and convinced that she was always right.
Yet 88 percent of people who were deported via secure Communities had been convicted of a crime.
However, we have just had a necessary wake-up call that all is not as secure as we believed.
What has happened instead is that Israel has become so comfortable and so secure that it doesn't see a need to make peace.
First, he argued that they could ban anyone who doesn't agree with a maximalist notion of secure borders.
To secure the end of a bolt by burring the point with a hammer.
I die in charity with fool and knave, secure of peace at least beyond the grave.
To secure the fee of the land itself a second purchase was required.
There was no doubt we could operate from this region, and secure the capture of the fugitives.
After I am down, and have her hand, do anything you think best to secure us.
1530s, "without care, dreading no evil," from Latin securus, of persons, "free from care, quiet, easy," also in a bad sense, "careless, reckless;" of things, "tranquil; free from danger, safe," from *se cura, from se "free from" (see secret (n.)) + cura "care" (see cure (n.)).
In English, of places, "free from danger, unexposed," from 1580s. Meaning "firmly fixed" (of material things) is from 1841, on notion of "affording grounds for confidence." Of telephones, "not wiretapped," from 1961. Replaced Middle English siker, from Old English sicor, from the Latin word. Related: Securely.
c.1600, "to make safe," from secure (adj.). Meaning "ensure, make certain" is from 1650s; that of "seize and hold" is from 1640s; sense of "get possession" is from 1743. Related: Secured; securing.