Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Not covered by insurance.‘an uninsured driver’
- ‘Health-poor people - those who are uninsured or inadequately covered - have to pay the highest prices.’
- ‘He backs an increase in the minimum wage and expanded health coverage for the uninsured.’
- ‘Gergiev kept the programme going with barely a break and raised money abroad to cover the uninsured $15m loss.’
- ‘The consequences of being uninsured are frightening for all races, the study found.’
- ‘Police say the clause makes it difficult to deal with uninsured drivers.’
- ‘In addition to the health problems caused by lack of insurance, the uninsured face enormous financial risks.’
- ‘In this scenario, you are uninsured and now own a reduced value property.’
- ‘You may have to pay an extra element to cover uninsured drivers but why pay more for the element that insures your own driving?’
- ‘Not only is it mandatory to take out such insurance where there is a bank involved, it is seldom that such an item can be left uninsured.’
- ‘On top of that comes uninsured losses which are likely to double that figure as a total cost to the economy.’
- ‘Magistrates should be empowered to confiscate and sell off cars belonging to uninsured drivers.’
- ‘You might think a sensible move would be to buy some form of top - up cover for the uninsured slice.’
- ‘Patten estimates that at least 50 per cent of travellers abroad are uninsured.’
- ‘An uninsured hit-and-run driver today won a legal battle to stop him paying compensation to the child he paralysed.’
- ‘An uninsured driver who killed a close friend while speeding in his car was jailed for 18 months.’
- ‘What is not being said is that much of the problem of the uninsured can be solved at the state, not federal, level.’
- ‘Now they are keen for the powers to be extended to uninsured drivers.’
- ‘The lay preacher was stopped by police in Wales for driving an uninsured car.’
- ‘They claim the cost to victims of accidents with uninsured drivers is £500 million each year.’
- ‘Ralph says assets as large as buildings are sometimes inadvertently left uninsured.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.