Early in his career his stance on prisoner releases, one of the most sensitive and key issues of the conflict, was uncompromising.
Klein, and presumably Black, is a staunch advocate of releasing the sensitive personnel information to the public.
But the matter of the so-called “sensitive documents” remains.
If it grows in a sensitive part of the brain, it could affect your speech or your motion or, like Crow, your memory.
You and I live at an interesting and sensitive time in human history.
Capital is sensitive and seeks cover at the slightest alarm.
"Now you are angry with me," exclaimed the sensitive maiden; and she burst into tears.
Thucydides, of course, had a sensitive and emotional temperament.
Had Cornelius been sensitive, he must have felt he was omitted.
Eliza, with her sensitive, unforgiving nature, could not make allowances.
late 14c., in reference to the body or its parts, "having the function of sensation;" also (early 15c.) "pertaining to the faculty of the soul that receives and analyzes sensory information;" from Old French sensitif "capable of feeling" (13c.) and directly from Medieval Latin sensitivus "capable of sensation," from Latin sensus, past participle of sentire "feel perceive" (see sense (n.)).
Meaning "easily affected" (with reference to mental feelings) first recorded 1816; meaning "having intense physical sensation" is from 1849. Original meaning is preserved in sensitive plant (1630s), which is "mechanically irritable in a higher degree than almost any other plant" [Century Dictionary]. Meaning "involving national security" is recorded from 1953. Related: Sensitively; sensitiveness.
sensitive sen·si·tive (sěn'sĭ-tĭv)
Capable of perceiving with a sense or senses.
Responsive to a stimulus.
Susceptible to the attitudes, feelings, or circumstances of others.
Easily irritated or inflamed, especially due to previous exposure to an antigen.
Relating to, or characterizing a sensitized antigen.