One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Win without effort or competition.
- ‘When forced to choose between Lanie and his son, it's no contest: the son wins in a walk and, while it's a drag to lose Lanie, Pete's pretty stoic about the whole thing.’
- ‘If you are wrong, what do you do then, if he doesn't win in a walk, let's say, in November?’
- ‘‘If it was an open primary Bailey would win in a walk,’ he said.’
- ‘The first theory to float up was that fans would be allowed to vote for one driver - an election Junior would win in a walk.’
- ‘I mean, even if he wins Ohio, if his opponent wins New York and California, which the polls suggest he's going to win in a walk, isn't it game, set, match?’
- ‘A Republican Congressional candidate in Indiana, Chris Chocola, won in a walk, thus sparing us all ‘Re-Count Chocola’ headlines.’
- ‘Last week I wrote that Johnson would win in a walk.’
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