Origin of stigmatize
OTHER WORDS FROM stigmatizestig·ma·ti·za·tion, nounstig·ma·tiz·er, nounde·stig·ma·tize, verb (used with object), de·stig·ma·tized, de·stig·ma·tiz·ing.un·stig·ma·tized, adjective
How to use stigmatize in a sentence
Conservatives had so successfully stigmatized the Doctrine that it had become, at best, a distraction.The Fairness Doctrine won’t solve our problems — but it can foster needed debate|Victor Pickard|February 4, 2021|Washington Post
Because the NFL has fared surprisingly well, teams with outbreaks have been stigmatized.The Cleveland Browns were an NFL feel-good story. Then the coronavirus got jealous.|Jerry Brewer|January 6, 2021|Washington Post
The whole point of these kinds of surveillance practices is to coerce people and intimidate them in the shadows, to make it deliberately feel stigmatizing, to make them feel cut off from their community.Supreme Court rules for Muslims placed on no-fly list after refusing to become FBI informants|Robert Barnes|December 10, 2020|Washington Post
Because most sociological research still rarely considers the role of behavioral genetics, many scholars hold that humans stigmatize the close relatives of people with significant dysfunction for reasons of mere proximity.Why We Judge People Based on Their Relatives - Facts So Romantic|Diana Fleischman|November 11, 2020|Nautilus
Cetron had talked openly about how that power had been used in the past as a weapon to stigmatize.