unopposed

[ US /ˌənəˈpoʊzd/ ]
[ UK /ʌnəpˈə‍ʊzd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. not having opposition or an opponent
    unopposed military forces
    the candidate was unopposed
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How To Use unopposed In A Sentence

  • Councillor Ian Greenwood was re-elected unopposed as its leader.
  • Louise Renne, who ran unopposed for city attorney, threw a dim sum party for successful treasurer candidate Susan Leal.
  • When McAllister sees that Tracy is running unopposed in the election, something in him snaps.
  • This option, however, is not available, having elected Howard unopposed less than a year ago.
  • The United States already has big bad weapons that can't be stopped and that hasn't exactly allowed given them a free ride to waltz in anywhere unopposed.
  • If we allow this ban to go through unopposed, we are giving the government permission to criminalise people who pursue an activity that most people disapprove of on no better grounds than a peculiarly British snobbery.
  • On that occasion they did, as the islanders were left defenceless and the Italians marched off their ships almost unopposed.
  • unopposed military forces
  • Media later reported that Mr Burke was confirmed as the Leader unopposed.
  • Attendance at AGMs was small and directors were returned unopposed.
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