It privileges, inter alia, the interests of boys and men over the bodily integrity, autonomy, and dignity of girls and women.
In addition to sparing their lives, Kruger offered the prisoners better food and other privileges for their hard work.
But they were challenging many other leaders at the court who wanted to retain their privileges.
Entry into the United States and the granting of citizenship are privileges, not rights—something we sometimes we seem to forget.
“We did not rescue Marcus for money or privileges,” Gulab says.
You have privileges, each of you, which no fellow-subject is permitted to invade.
And I used 'em like they had the ordinary rights and privileges of human beings.
But these are all privileges; you were going to tell me about duties, were you not?
Mrs. Makebelieve has and holds all the privileges of the poor and the lonely.
Even the omnipotent Czar respects the privileges of the place.
mid-12c. "grant, commission" (recorded earlier in Old English, but as a Latin word), from Old French privilege "right, priority, privilege" (12c.) and directly from Latin privilegium "law applying to one person, bill of law in favor of or against an individual," later "privilege," from privus "individual" (see private (adj.)) + lex (genitive legis) "law" (see legal (adj.)). Meaning "advantage granted" is from mid-14c. in English.