Marketing experts say there is an added incentive for brands to be vocal about their politics: customers are coming to demand it.
Take, for example, the fact that Abbas has been a vocal proponent of the two-state solution since 1977.
And with a history of elections marred by rigging, voters were particularly sensitive and vocal about hints of irregularities.
Lanny Davis was one of Hillary Clinton's most vocal primary supporters—and one of Barack Obama's toughest critics.
He witnessed first-hand the atrocities of war as a Naval officer and became a vocal proponent for ending the Vietnam War.
The tax upon the vocal organs is necessarily much greater than that in ordinary speaking schools.
Still the barytone, who was almost as fond of conversation as of what he termed "vocal."
The difficulty is greater in getting rough boys to use this part of the vocal score correctly.
Toward evening there was vocal music, and the men sang in chorus.
Psychology is therefore of equal importance with anatomy and acoustics as an element of vocal Science.
late 14c., "spoken, oral," from Old French vocal, from Latin vocalis "sounding, sonorous, speaking," as a noun, "a vowel," from vox (genitive vocis) "voice" (see voice (n.)). In reference to music (as opposed to instrumental), first recorded 1580s; meaning "outspoken" first attested 1871. Vocal cords is from 1872; see cord.
vocal vo·cal (vō'kəl)
Of or relating to the voice.
Capable of emitting sound or speech.