Goodwin insists there was no quid pro quo and dismisses those who are dismissive of his short time in the Senate.
“The U.S. is going to want to keep these as separate issues and not link them formally with a quid pro quo,” he said.
And by “corruption,” the court has meant “quid pro quo” corruption.
I didn't need a quid pro quo to avoid attacking the young Murdochs.
And so while the modern conception (limited to quid pro quo) may not justify aggregate limits, the original conception just might.
quid mirum igitur in senibus, si infirmi sunt aliquando, cum id ne adulescentes quidem effugere possint?
There was the offensive spot, and there was Tom Spink, his cheek bulging with a quid.
The fallacious assumption implied in the query, quid Christianis cum regibus?
At this pleasant intelligence he opened his betel-bag and renewed his quid.
quid enim est tas hominis, nisi memoria rerum veterum cum superioribus contexitur?
"bite-sized piece" (of tobacco, etc.), 1727, dialectal variant of Middle English cudde, from Old English cudu, cwidu (see cud).
"one pound sterling," 1680s, British slang, possibly from quid "that which is, essence," (c.1600, see quiddity), as used in quid pro quo (q.v.), or directly from Latin quid "what, something, anything." Cf. French quibus, noted in Barrêre's dictionary of French argot (1889) for "money, cash," said to be short for quibus fiunt omnia.