But this time outside GOP groups may be pushing too far—and the farmers are collateral damage.
The collateral damage from the conflict galvanized a number of nations to throw their support behind a ban on cluster bombs.
In 2008, it was looking at a death spiral: cut credit ratings, claims on the policies, and collateral calls.
This can cause women to end up as collateral, even when they themselves have committed no wrong.
To do so, they had to leave family members behind as 'collateral'.
The introduction of these collateral subjects, may possibly impart additional interest to this volume.
The truth of his statements cannot be established by any collateral evidence.
It is in vain that Aristotle tries to diversify the absurdity, and to follow it out into collateral absurd consequences.
Walker (Mrs. Elizabeth), a collateral relation to Shakspeare, 21.
And, although there were only a dozen settlers or so on the land, I pledged 400 proof notices as collateral.
late 14c., "accompanying," also "descended from the same stock," from Old French collateral (13c.), from Medieval Latin collateralis "accompanying," literally "side by side," from Latin com- "together" (see com-) + lateralis "of the side," from latus "a side" (see oblate (n.)). Literal sense of "parallel, along the side of" attested in English from mid-15c. Related: Collaterally.
16c., "colleague, associate," from collateral (adj.). Meaning "thing given as security" is from 1832, American English, from phrase collateral security (1720).
collateral col·lat·er·al (kə-lāt'ər-əl)
Indirect, subsidiary, or accessory to the main thing.
Having an ancestor in common but descended from a different line.
A branch of a nerve axon or blood vessel.
A collateral relative.