Under law, the media regulation authority, Ofcom, can nix the takeover if the purchasers are not deemed “fit and proper persons.”
The Michigan Senate passed a bill similar to Mississippi: if you are deemed suspicious of drug use, you must take the test.
Mitchell especially disdained women artists, talented or not, whom she deemed insufficiently macho, boozing, and brawling.
Policy watchdog RH Reality Check deemed it “one of the most extreme pieces of anti-choice legislation in the country.”
But as with any show that was created in the 1940s, some of its tropes could be deemed politically incorrect or offensive today.
She had openly and boldly censured the conduct of the bishop, and was deemed the friend of Orestes; therefore she must die.
This was considered a great delicacy, and was deemed the highest compliment which could be shown to a guest.
Had he not possessed this blemish, Nelligan would have deemed him nearly faultless.
White-fish were taken in great abundance at that place, and were deemed in flavor equal to the golden brook-trout.
Is the assembly to be deemed indifferent or supine because it refuses to act on the testimony of a solitary witness?
Old English deman "to judge, condemn, think, compute," from root of dom (see doom (n.)). Originally "to pronounce judgment" as well as "to form an opinion." The two judges of the Isle of Man were called deemsters in 17c., a title formerly common throughout England and Scotland and preserved in the surname Dempster.