Surely the party can tolerate a few midlevel leaders, especially younger ones, meekly supporting the policy.
“The US cannot tolerate the idea of any rival economic entity,” Stone writes.
And even if this case is an anomaly, one 15-year-old suffering the way this victim did is more than any society should tolerate.
We just felt that it was unrealistic to suggest that they would continue to tolerate these things.
And my mother would not tolerate discussion of her ideas very often.
The people of old Poplar had at times unpleasant things to tolerate.
In the theater we make allowances for what we would not tolerate in the street or parlor.
I know full well, if I can tolerate her spirit, I can with ease attach myself to every human being else.
His excessive use of tobacco was one thing he knew she could not tolerate.
He was just such a man as Trevison—reckless, impulsive, and impetuous—dare-devil who would not tolerate injustice or oppression.
tolerate tol·er·ate (tŏl'ə-rāt')
v. tol·er·at·ed, tol·er·at·ing, tol·er·ates
To allow without prohibiting or opposing; permit.
To put up with; endure.
To have tolerance for a substance or pathogen.