But because they were more likely to already have secured some foothold in the job market, they were more cushioned from the blow.
On Sunday, Mary Katrantzou secured her title as queen of serious prints.
"Our safety was secured through skills and technology," he insists.
This probably cost him his home state of Tennessee—which would have secured the presidency for him, despite the theft of Florida.
He secured match monopolies through Europe, and paid double-digit returns.
Progress was slow, but by evening the ridge on which stands Neby Samwil was secured.
The Islander came up alongside of her, and was secured to the bow and stern.
Year by year the god was killed in order that the seed might ripen and the harvest be secured.
It secured a large amount of fish with very little 122trouble.
The treaty of Utrecht secured to Britain a monopoly of that traffick.
1530s, "without care, dreading no evil," from Latin securus, of persons, "free from care, quiet, easy," also in a bad sense, "careless, reckless;" of things, "tranquil; free from danger, safe," from *se cura, from se "free from" (see secret (n.)) + cura "care" (see cure (n.)).
In English, of places, "free from danger, unexposed," from 1580s. Meaning "firmly fixed" (of material things) is from 1841, on notion of "affording grounds for confidence." Of telephones, "not wiretapped," from 1961. Replaced Middle English siker, from Old English sicor, from the Latin word. Related: Securely.
c.1600, "to make safe," from secure (adj.). Meaning "ensure, make certain" is from 1650s; that of "seize and hold" is from 1640s; sense of "get possession" is from 1743. Related: Secured; securing.