Unless Democrats can do the same, this will not be the only losing battle.
Harold Evans says it proves the value of the kind of investigative journalism we are losing.
It may come at the risk of losing the old ways, but it could also mean an easier life for their children.
Bubba was behind in the polls at the time, losing to both Ross Perot and George H.W. Bush.
What governor is going to want to be responsible for losing 10 percent of his law-enforcement money?
There's no one thing the matter, and yet Mr. Hopdyke does seem to be losing ground.
"We are not losing anything," said the pilot, holding his breath.
But for this precaution, we should have been in danger of losing our horses and mules entirely.
She is in delicate health, and I tremble at the thought of losing her.
For His work's sake, His soul was required to pass through the agony of losing every human consolation.
Old English losian "be lost, perish," from los "destruction, loss," from Proto-Germanic *lausa- (cf. Old Norse los "the breaking up of an army;" Old English forleosan "to lose, destroy," Old Frisian forliasa, Old Saxon farliosan, Middle Dutch verliesen, Old High German firliosan, German verlieren), from PIE root *leu- "to loosen, divide, cut apart, untie, separate" (cf. Sanskrit lunati "cuts, cuts off," lavitram "sickle;" Greek lyein "to loosen, untie, slacken," lysus "a loosening;" Latin luere "to loose, release, atone for, expiate").
Replaced related leosan (a class II strong verb whose past participle loren survives in forlorn and lovelorn), from Proto-Germanic *leusanan (cf. Old High German virliosan, German verlieren, Old Frisian urliasa, Gothic fraliusan "to lose").
Transitive sense of "to part with accidentally" is from c.1200. Meaning "fail to maintain" is from mid-15c. Meaning "to be defeated" (in a game, etc.) is from 1530s. Meaning "to cause (someone) to lose his way" is from 1640s. To lose (one's) mind "become insane" is attested from c.1500. To lose out "fail" is 1858, American English. Related: Lost; losing.