It is not a positional bargaining document, designed simply to rally the base at the outset of negotiations.
A big part of successful haggling—upmarket American-style—is knowing not just how but when a positional bargaining stance.
But the first step in this potentially constructive kabuki is positional bargaining.
Half an hour later, well fortified with a positional knowledge of Lani viscera, Kennon looked up at the redhead.
His wide experience was of great value in the positional warfare which ensued after the first Battle of Ypres.
But such was not positional authority or authority proceeding from a humanly created superior office and appointment thereto.
late 14c., as a term in logic and philosophy, from Old French posicion "position, supposition" (Modern French position), from Latin positionem (nominative positio) "act or fact of placing, situation, position, affirmation," noun of state from past participle stem of ponere "put, place," from PIE *po-s(i)nere, from *apo- "off, away" (see apo-) + *sinere "to leave, let" (see site).
Meaning "proper place occupied by a person or thing" is from 1540s. Meaning "manner in which some physical thing is arranged or posed" first recorded 1703; specifically in reference to dance steps, 1778, sexual intercourse, 1883. Meaning "official station, employment" is from 1890.
1670s, "to assume a position (intransitive), from position (n.). Transitive sense of "to put in a particular position" is recorded from 1817. Related: Positioned; positioning.
position po·si·tion (pə-zĭsh'ən)
A place occupied.
A bodily attitude or posture, especially a posture assumed by a patient to facilitate the performance of diagnostic, surgical, or therapeutic procedures.
The relation of an arbitrarily chosen portion of the fetus to the right or left side of the mother.