The House Gang of Eight immigration plan, expected to be released in early June, will also contain a path to citizenship.
But daunting obstacles—like Ohio and Georgia—remain in his path.
The second path for the GOP—attempting to bring down the economy—is a clear and present possibility.
While she could follow a Reagan-like path and compete again, her loss would create a perilous split in the Republican Party.
Naturally, foreign journalists have beaten a path to the relative safety of neighboring Kenya to interview the elusive pirates.
Grantley's mind had been set on pleasing Sibylla by smoothing her brother's path.
But he had no intention of lying idly by in the path of the hostile craft.
"I'm a little late," he said, when Bartrow came down the path.
It was several miles out to sea, and shot across their path.
He smooths the path by which he is to proceed, and endeavours to root out all its thorns.
Old English paþ, pæþ "path, track," from West Germanic *patha- (cf. Old Frisian path, Middle Dutch pat, Dutch pad, Old High German pfad, German Pfad "path"), of unknown origin. The original initial -p- in a Germanic word is an etymological puzzle. Watkins says the word is "probably borrowed (? via Scythian) from Iranian *path-," from PIE root *pent- "to tread, go, pass" (cf. Avestan patha "way;" see find (v.)), but this is too much of a stretch for OED and others. In Scotland and Northern England, commonly a steep ascent of a hill or in a road.
A practitioner of a specified kind of medical treatment: naturopath.
One affected by a specified kind of disorder: sociopath.
Other, similar constructs abound under Unix; the C preprocessor, for example, uses such a search path to locate "#include" files.