The article inside declared that "the once securely buttoned-down fortress of male fashion is clearly under heavy siege."
However, there are plenty of existing federal systems that securely transmit personal information with private companies.
As someone who is securely outside the mainstream on all major constitutional matters, I have only two choices.
CEO Blake Hall tells me in an email that his system could have securely dealt with IRS data.
“securely storing firearms when not in use would have prevented the Newtown tragedy with no additional laws needed,” he said.
Frank had written a letter to Dick, and had securely tied up and directed the package.
They both hung on securely to the lifebuoy, and felt little or no exhaustion.
The deformity, however, is liable to be reproduced unless a retentive apparatus is securely applied.
In a moment he had them securely strapped together with the leather belt.
When Flossie was once securely married to Mr. Rickman the heart of Spinks would turn to her for consolation, that she knew.
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.