It is likely, he added, that someone was killed or some critical piece of intelligence compromised due to the leak.
The hurricane takes two critical states, Virginia and New Hampshire, off the campaign trail this week.
Recent data shows why tackling the digital divides within the U.S. and between the U.S. and other countries is so critical.
These are, truthfully, important topics for legitimate, critical press and congressional scrutiny.
China knows how critical America is in this fight, and that joint effort is crucial.
At this critical juncture Boris was seized with a fatal illness.
We extract it from the nineteenth volume of the critical Review, p. 141.
But we cannot complain of this critical activity, however misplaced.
When it came to it, the Duke would hardly dare be too critical of him.
The work is invaluable for its philological research and critical acumen.
1580s, "censorious," from critic + -al (1). Meaning "pertaining to criticism" is from 1741; medical sense is from c.1600; meaning "of the nature of a crisis" is from 1640s; that of "crucial" is from 1841, from the "decisive" sense in Latin criticus. Related: Criticality (1756; in the nuclear sense, 1950); critically (1650s, "accurately;" 1815, "in a critical situation"). In nuclear science, critical mass is attested from 1940.
critical crit·i·cal (krĭt'ĭ-kəl)
Of or relating to a medical crisis.
Being or relating to a grave physical condition especially of a patient.
Of or relating to the value of a measurement, such as temperature, at which an abrupt change in a chemical of physical quality, property, or state occurs.