Yes, the record of the 2000s looks better if you treat the bust as some kind of exogenous event caused by overbearing government.
Koenig apologies for what she seems to treat as a sign of weakness.
His idea is to switch the paradigm: have the government focus on curing the diseases that cost so much to treat.
I am not going to treat it any differently than I would a normal scene.
But any law is really only part of a larger issue—the real question here is how it feels to treat someone who repulses you.
There was a man more than the master of them all, and his name was Edmund Burke; and how did they treat him?
What would you say, were I to treat you as Miss Harlowe's father and mother treat her?
It is our only pleasure; and it's such a treat for us when your thoughts pay us a visit!
I am sure it was not thus my fault you had not, although you treat me thus.
Vidal was, you see, a great poet and it was not proper to treat a great poet with indifference.
c.1300, "negotiate, bargain, deal with," from Old French traiter (12c.), from Latin tractare "manage, handle, deal with," originally "drag about," frequentative of trahere (past participle tractus) "to pull, draw" (see tract (n.1)). Meaning "to entertain with food and drink by way of compliment or kindness (or bribery)" is recorded from c.1500. Sense of "deal with in speech or writing" (early 14c.) led to the use in medicine (1781), "to attempt to heal or cure." Related: Treated; treating.
late 14c., "action of discussing terms," from treat (v.). Sense of "a treating with food and drink" (1650s) was extended by 1770 to "anything that gives pleasure."
v. treat·ed, treat·ing, treats
To give medical aid to someone.
To give medical aid to counteract a disease or condition.