The best course for the party is benign, constructive neglect; and the party can afford to adopt this course.
The benign one, given above board and never kept in cans of Miller Lite, is corticosteroids.
benign secondary headaches include headaches associated with the cold, flu, or sinus infections.
It's the "benign" in what Peter Beinart reported as Obama's expected "benign neglect" policies toward the Holy Land.
A century later, segregationists similarly asserted that segregation was not only benign, but good for black students.
His face was pale, but radiated inner serenity; a benign smile played upon his lips; his eyes looked kindly and all-forgiving.
Now he had seen with his own eyes the benign attitude of his former enemy.
Like a benign barbaric sun he surveys the world, ever at noon.
Miss Jones's morning face was as benign as her evening countenance had been.
The occasion exerted that benign influence when the cab brought Mr. Crum's client back to the hotel.
early 14c., from Old French benigne (12c., "kind, benign, merciful, gracious;" Modern French bénin, fem. bénigne), from Latin benignus "kindly, kindhearted, friendly, generous," literally "well born," from bene "well" (see bene-) + gignere "to bear, beget," from genus "birth" (see genus). For similar sense evolution, cf. gentle, kind (adj.), generous. Related: Benignly.
benign be·nign (bĭ-nīn')
Of no danger to health, especially relating to a tumorous growth; not malignant.
Not life-threatening or severe, and likely to respond to treatment, as a tumor that is not malignant. Compare malignant.