But drawing attention to this anomaly is not something we should be afraid of, it is something we should be exposing vigorously.
An incident there would mean evacuating or exposing to deadly radiation a minimum of 10 million people.
A 23-year-old journalist is under house arrest for exposing government corruption, and an Israeli court has gagged the media.
Although not stopped everywhere, exposing the true colors of the BDS movement generated a series of setbacks to their efforts.
Part of that, though, is a result of many parents not even realizing they are exposing infants to a life-threatening disease.
In this way they had finished the ceremony of exposing him, and taken their final leave of him.
Perhaps it might be to HER advantage—and if so, would he be justified in exposing its absurdity?
I had learned to bear this, and more; to save myself pain I had come to shrink from exposing my real self to her.
They complained that he was exposing himself, even that he was shameless.
Could he not have done something to prevent Fred from exposing himself?
early 15c., "to leave without shelter or defense," from Middle French exposer "lay open, set forth" (13c.), from Latin exponere "set forth" (see expound), altered by confusion with poser "to place, lay down" (see pose (v.1)). Meaning "to exhibit openly" is from 1620s; that of "to unmask" is from 1690s. Photographic sense is from 1839. Related: Exposed; exposes; exposing.
also exposé, "display of discreditable information," 1803, initially as a French word; past participle of French exposer (see expose (v.)). Earliest use was in reference to Napoleon.