Inflict [verb]

Definition of Inflict:

impose something

Synonyms of Inflict:

Opposite/Antonyms of Inflict:





Sentence/Example of Inflict:

The GRU has been tied to more than a decade of advanced hacking campaigns, including several that have inflicted serious damage to national security.

Wall Street has proven to be one of the biggest enemies of working people, but the Democratic Party’s 2020 platform mentions Wall Street only four times, with zero mention of the pain private equity firms like THL inflict on communities like mine.

Hong Kong activists say that Cellebrite’s tech is “used to inflict terrorism on the city’s residents and to attack demonstrators and pro-democracy activists.”

They all stood a good chance to recover from their self-inflicted SEO hangover, even to improve their organic search performance significantly beyond what was deemed their SERP ceiling in the past.

It looks like she saw the harm such a policy was inflicting, and on her own, she fixed it.

Many dairy farmers prefer hornless cows—horns can inflict damage when wielded by 1,500-pound animals—so they often burn them off in a painful process using corrosive chemicals and scalding irons.

“We thought that it was self-inflicting harm,” says coauthor Thomas Larsen.

From that region they issue to inflict diseases, especially blindness and deafness.

Like his father, he had to bear all that Spanish envy and Spanish malignity could inflict.

Accordingly the Marshal was able to surprise and defeat Blake, and then to turn and inflict a similar defeat on Cuesta.