Brooks was a close friend, Coulson a senior political adviser.
He hoped there will be a full investigation of what senior officers really knew back then.
Nic Robertson, senior international correspondent for CNN, was one of the only Western journalists in Afghanistan that day.
"Whether we tried or not, we owned it," said one senior White House aide.
In return, the Americans said they were willing to consider the release of some senior Taliban prisoners.
Never before had it seemed so difficult for any senior on the team to make a basket.
He opened the door, admitting the senior, and with him, alas!
Besides, the senior counsel had whispered hurriedly to his associates—besides, he seems so blamed anxious to serve.
Murray, as senior officer, of course took command of the expedition.
It was towards the end of my senior year in the high school that I began to notice a change in him.
late 13c., from Latin senior "older," comparative of senex (genitive senis) "old," from PIE root *sen- "old" (see senile). Original use in English was as an addition to a personal name indicating "the father" when father and son had the same name; meaning "higher in rank, longer in service" first recorded 1510s.
The Latin word yielded titles of respect in many languages, cf. French sire, Spanish señor, Portuguese senhor, Italian signor. Senior citizen first recorded 1938, American English.
mid-14c., "person of authority;" late 14c., "person older than another," from senior (adj.). Sense of "fourth-year student" is from 1741, from earlier general sense of "advanced student" (1610s).