So, to see what Iran might be up to, the West will have to wait until April, at the earliest.
He should not wait until the GOP convention in August to do this.
I'm writing a column for posting tomorrow about the politics of all this, so you'll have to wait until then for that.
Somehow, of course, I gave myself excuses: my daughter was too young, I wanted to wait until she was 18 to write it.
Do we need to wait until the Securities Investor Protection Corporation pays the claims before taking the tax loss?
wait until you've been here a few weeks and you'll have another name for him.
That is to say, just wait until you hear his new brass band!
"wait until you've had your breakfast, and then you shall see," said Dawson.
Go into the forest and wait until his message is ripe for you.'
Meantime, if you like you may go up to your old room and wait until I send for you.
c.1200, "to watch with hostile intent, lie in wait for," from Old North French waitier "to watch" (Old French gaitier, Modern French guetter), from Frankish *wahton (cf. Dutch wacht "a watching," Old High German wahten, German wachten "to watch, to guard;" Old High German wahhon "to watch, be awake," Old English wacian "to be awake;" see wake (v.)). General sense of "remain in some place" is from late 14c.; that of "to see to it that something occurs" is late 14c. Meaning "to stand by in attendance on" is late 14c.; specific sense of "serve as an attendant at a table" is from 1560s. Related: Waited; waiting.
To wait (something) out "endure a period of waiting" is recorded from 1909, originally American English, in reference to baseball batters trying to draw a base on balls. Waiting game is recorded from 1890. Waiting room is attested from 1680s. Waiting list is recorded from 1897; the verb wait-list "to put (someone) on a waiting list" is recorded from 1960.
early 13c., "a watcher, onlooker," from Old North French wait, Old French gaite, from gaitier (see wait (v.)). From late 14c. as "an ambush, a trap" (as in lie in wait).