Coulson added that cameron had played a personal role in vetting him for his government job.
As Iran gears up for elections in June, the fanfare of vetting a presidential-candidate list is once again in full swing.
Miranda Green reports on the outrage in Congress—and the problems with our vetting system.
Anderson said he is vetting all their stories, and he potentially will represent more than 10 new victims.
Yousef was tasked with arranging meetings and vetting guests.
Although the inaugural committee is imposing “a vetting standard” designed to filter out problematic contributions.
He writes that very little to no vetting of Palin was conducted before she was chosen.
And here is where things get squiggly: “The DPH did a bad job on the vetting process,” said Martinez.
One of the key staffers in his office, Maureen Connelly, was charged with vetting the commercials.
Meanwhile, the vetting process for government officials has become preposterous.
1862, shortened form of veterinarian.
1848, shortened form of veteran.
"to submit (an animal) to veterinary care," 1891, from veterinarian. The colloquial sense of "subject to careful examination" (as of an animal by a veterinarian, especially of a horse before a race) is first attested 1904, in Kipling. Related: Vetted; vetting.
: the vet producer of scouting plays
A veteran, esp a former member of the armed forces: I'm a combat vet (1869+)
Veterinary: the vet school
A veterinarian (1862+)
To examine closely; scrutinize critically: Random House plans a review of its procedures for ''vetting'' or checking a book prior to publication/ The hosts are a carefully vetted collection of bubble brains (1904+)
[verb sense fr the close examination of an animal by a veterinarian]