empowerment

[ UK /ɛmpˈa‍ʊəmənt/ ]
[ US /ɪmˈpaʊɝmənt/ ]
NOUN
  1. the act of conferring legality or sanction or formal warrant
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How To Use empowerment In A Sentence

  • At this level, delayering is accompanied by the need for self-supervision by work groups (sometimes called their empowerment).
  • This landmark and laudable legislative step would go a long way in women empowerment and gender equality.
  • This sort of decentralising of empowerment would be welcome if it was not for the government's ambitious home-building programme. Further urban sprawl solves nothing | Editorial
  • That they are gaining headlines for their attire will seem a case of commercial savvy and female empowerment. Times, Sunday Times
  • I cannot accept the approach that cisgendered women's feminist empowerment would be threatened by accepting that there are (many) transgendered women that are as much female as any other woman.
  • Giving them such empowerment is really investing in viable business capable of making long life profits.
  • We talk so much about female empowerment and yet we don't feel able to admit to having any sort of cosmetic enhancement. The Sun
  • It says the Ministry of Indigenisation and Empowerment recently said amendments would result in the term "cede" being replaced by "dispose" and allow for community ownership trusts. IOL: News
  • Forgiveness is an act of self-healing, self-liberation and self-empowerment. Times, Sunday Times
  • The bodies of Tyrant Swellfoot and his subjects schematize the play's oppositions between empowerment and disempowerment, or possession and lack, and the play's registration of political relationships at the site of the bodya recurring trope throughout Shelley's worksfinds form in the oppositional pair of erection/emaciation. Shelley
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