Examples from the Web for justifiably
Yet Page can justifiably point an accusing finger at his peers and predecessors.
Condemnation from players and coaches around the NBA was justifiably swift and harsh.Dear Obama, the Time for Presidential Leadership on Race Is Now|Ron Christie|April 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Such a message would be disastrous to the peace process and justifiably push the Palestinians away from the peace table.Kerry Is Wrong to Pressure E.U. to Ease Up on West Bank Settlements|Aaron Magid|September 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Paul and other leading voices were justifiably disappointed with Obama for not submitting this issue to a congressional vote.Why Obama Should Be Applauded for Consulting Congress on Syria|Aaron Magid|September 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
And it is justifiably popular; approximately 90,000 tourists flock to Kenya and Tanzania annually to witness the migration.Walking With Wildebeests: Exploring the Serengeti on Foot|Joanna Eede|July 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He justifiably reckoned that he could distinguish between honest and dishonest advertising.The Regent|E. Arnold Bennett
And Mrs. Bransby was unable to make up her mind to justifiably homicide him?That Unfortunate Marriage, Vol. 3(of 3)|Frances Eleanor Trollope
So far as that goes, one may justifiably answer by asking any one to try.Twelve Types|G.K. Chesterton
I had feared that it would be thrust upon my lap, but it is likely that my competency had been justifiably suspected.A Top-Floor Idyl|George van Schaick
The question now was, what action could be justifiably taken?A Tame Surrender, A Story of The Chicago Strike|Charles King
British Dictionary definitions for justifiably
Word Origin and History for justifiably
1520s, from Old French justifiable, from justifiier (see justify). Earlier in same sense was justificable (mid-15c.). Related: Justifiably (mid-15c.).