Under both the law and the ethics governing armed conflicts, sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander.
Just take a gander at trips planned for Richard Nixon by Henry Kissinger or for George H. W. Bush by James Baker.
What was sauce for the Michael Dukakis goose, is sauce for the Michael Huckabee gander.
Then you get a gander at the full monty, as it were, and he looks like someone inflated him from the sternum down.
Headwinds forced a landing at gander, in Newfoundland, in the middle of a blizzard.
When we lived at Drontheim, Bernick's gander was stolen by tinkers.
"Father bought three geese and a gander from Ike Helm," she said.
The gander is an attentive parent, but not a faithful spouse.
“What is sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander,” she said.
When I got out on the hill by the graveyard, I heard the gander making an awful noise.
Old English gandra "male goose," from Proto-Germanic *gan(d)ron- (cf. Dutch gander, Middle Low German ganre), from PIE *ghans- "goose" (see goose (n.)). OED suggests perhaps originally the name of some other water-bird and cites Lithuanian gandras "stork." Sometimes used 19c. like stag in reference to single men or male-only gatherings. Meaning "a long look" is 1912, from gander (v.).
"take a long look," slang, 1886, from gander (n.) on the notion of craning one's neck like a goose; earlier it meant "to wander foolishly" (1680s). Related: Gandered; gandering.
A look; close scrutiny; glance: I'll have a gander at the prices (1887+)
: Want to gander at TV for a while? (1914+)
[fr the stretched, gooselike neck of someone gazing intently]