Fox, to its credit, ditched the guy when he asked the network for money.
CORRECTION: A previous version of this article incorrectly stated that American Airlines Flight 587 ditched in November 2001.
She ditched the firm for a $17,000-a-year job at the ABC affiliate in Washington.
Lincoln University is refusing to give diplomas to two dozen obese students who ditched a health class.
In 2000, a year after being diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, Montel Williams ditched his wife, Grace.
You never saw anything like it, and when they found who it was that had ditched their wonderful scheme they threw another fit.
To be "ditched" when riding on trains means to be put off, or to get locked into a car.
"If you hadn't let go of me when you did, you'd have been ditched along with me," I answer.
I gave her the stock and to make it worth the money she turned around and ditched me.
"Pretty fair," returned Lestrange serenely, from his seat on the edge of the ditched machine.
Old English dic "ditch, dike," a variant of dike (q.v.). Last ditch (1715) refers to the last line of military defenses.
late 14c., "surround with a ditch; dig a ditch;" from ditch (n.). Meaning "to throw into a ditch" is from 1816, hence sense of "abandon, discard," first recorded 1899 in American English. Of aircraft, by 1941. Related: Ditched; ditching.