One of the hallmarks of being a Wall Street executive—or a president, for that matter—is harboring a certain degree of arrogance.
I suspect that Palin is harboring an angry contempt for her running mate and his handlers.
Most people would not suspect Robert Mugabe of harboring a guilty conscience.
She confessed to harboring a “creeping concern that [Edward Snowden] is not who he purports to be.”
Simple assault, battery, aiding and abetting, harboring a fugitive, and also obstruction of justice took place.
Furthermore, Switzerland's harboring of Belgian refugees is a demonstration against Germany.
I really had been harboring a volcano for some time, and it was a hot tenant.
I felt he was breaking God's law in harboring a woman of that kind.
Oh, Your Eminence, will God be angry with me for harboring these demons?
These people will have it that I am harboring here one that they are in pursuit of.
"lodging for ships," early 12c., probably from Old English herebeorg "lodgings, quarters," from here "army, host" (see harry) + beorg "refuge, shelter" (related to beorgan "save, preserve;" see bury); perhaps modeled on Old Norse herbergi "room, lodgings, quarters." Sense shifted in Middle English to "refuge, lodgings," then to "place of shelter for ships."
Old English hereborgian, cognate with Old Norse herbergja, Old High German heribergon, Middle Dutch herbergen; see harbor (n.). Figuratively, of thoughts, etc., from late 14c. Related: Harbored; harboring.