It's a version of the 'if you're not with me, you're against me' pathology.
But there is an obsession, bordering on pathology, with keeping wages as low as humanly possible.
The financial world is currently gripped by the pathology of quarterly earnings, short-termism, and fear.
Both exaggerations emerge from the unhappy overlap between a common Israeli political pathology and a common American pathology.
Living with the threat of random death raining down leads to a strange way of life, a pathology of indirect fire.
But this will have to be said very briefly, and without entering upon the pathology or ultimate nature of the disease.
This case presents a question in pathology which is of interest.
They had not even studied out the pathology of his descent sufficiently well to give him a fair show, to train him intelligently.
A place in pathology was first assured to them by Virchow's discovery of leukæmia.
In pathology, a dry papulous or pimply eruption of the skin, terminating in scurfy exfoliations.
"science of diseases," 1610s, from French pathologie (16c.), from medical Latin pathologia "study of disease," from Greek pathos "suffering" (see pathos) + -logia "study" (see -logy). In reference to the study of abnormal mental conditions from 1842. Ancient Greek pathologia was "study of the passions;" the Greek word for "science of diseases" was pathologike ("pathologics").
pathology pa·thol·o·gy (pā-thŏl'ə-jē)
The medical science concerned with all aspects of disease with an emphasis on the essential nature, causes, and development of abnormal conditions, as well as with the structural and functional changes that result from disease processes.
The anatomical or functional manifestations of a disease.
A branch of medicine that explores the nature and cause of disease. Pathology also involves the study of bodily changes that occur as the result of disease.