Doctrine [noun]

Definition of Doctrine:

opinion; principle

Opposite/Antonyms of Doctrine:

Sentence/Example of Doctrine:

For example, as David Rotman writes, the economic doctrine of high GDP growth, once challenged only by people on the radical fringe, is now being questioned by Nobel-winning economists.

Because it discourages consideration of the secondary impacts of a corporation’s actions, the doctrine is arguably at the root of phenomena, such as offshoring and contingent labor, which have frayed the social fabric of America and the world.

Under Kentucky’s version of the castle doctrine — a home-defense provision common in many states — residents are allowed to use defensive force against someone “forcibly entering” a dwelling.

I am very much an instrumentalist, and am comfortable with the “shut up and calculate” doctrine.

The doctrine of evolutionary ethics is now blessedly in decline, mostly because of a widespread feeling that science and morality represent, as Stephen Jay Gould argued, different and non-overlapping magisteria.

The doctrine of international free trade, albeit the most conspicuous of its applications, was but one case under the general law.

“Doctrine”—the Monroe doctrine declared that no foreign power should acquire additional dominion in America.

But the central economic doctrine of cost can not be shaken by mere denunciation.

He forgot the great doctrine of humility, and declared that "Mister" Weston should have the volume that very night.

The biological doctrine of evolution was misinterpreted and misapplied to social policy.