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Words related to bloviate

orate verbosely and windily

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References in periodicals archive ?
However, the rules were bent for a former colleague who was given five minutes to bloviate about perceived inequities in the ``three strikes, you're out'' law, an issue that was not on the agenda.
CEOs are expected to make important decisions about products and policy, not to ramble, rhapsodize, rant, blue sky, build castles in the air, muse out loud or bloviate.
Maybe we'll always have the poor with us because it is easier and a lot more emotionally cleansing to bloviate about crime than to deal with the causes of poverty.
Not for five-figure speaking fees, not for an honorary degree, or the opportunity to bloviate about his or her latest book, TV show, or heart-wrenching but ultimately self-promoting visit to a Third World country, but to honor the importance of the achievement.
Sadly, it has become time to end this journal's readership's bliss and begin to bloviate here.
If anything, September 11 has intensified the contrast between the community press and the dominant media, where experts bloviate on far-flung countries and swiftly-changing events in a fashion that is collectively as bewildering as the Office of Homeland Security's color-coded terror alerts.
Even CNN, which for years responded to the broadcast networks' cutbacks by increasing its fleet of reporters around the globe, has joined the rush to bloviate, replacing many hours of reporting with talkmeisters such as Connie Chung to go up against such "news" programming as Phil Donahue and Bill O'Reilly on MSNBC and Fox News Channel.
Bilderberg is basically one of those big-think organizations wherein an elite (some of them Jews, many not) gather to bloviate about globalism, the economy, and politics; it bears more resemblance to Davos than ZOG.
Kyl - who routinely charts a brave course on the immigration debate, and can often be counted on to reason rather than bloviate - slipped in the hold.
While Capitol Hill politicians bloviate endlessly about sealing the United States' borders, a tuberculosis-infected frequent flier highlighted an even more immediate challenge: It's not just about deploying more border guards and troops and building high walls, but about overcoming incompetence and indifference among employees already assigned to do the job.