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The answer ASSUMING has 70 possible clue(s) in existing crosswords.
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The word ASSUMING is VALID in some board games. Check ASSUMING in word games in Scrabble, Words With Friends, see scores, anagrams etc.
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Definitions of assuming in various dictionaries:
verb - to take on
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|Possible Dictionary Clues|
|On the assumption that supposing: Assuming the house is for sale, would you buy it?|
|Used for the purpose of argument to indicate a premise on which a statement can be based.|
|Arrogant or presumptuous.|
|arrogant or presumptuous.|
|used for the purpose of argument to indicate a premise on which a statement can be based.|
|suppose to be the case, without proof.|
|take or begin to have (power or responsibility).|
|begin to have (a specified quality, appearance, or extent).|
|Assuming might refer to|
|Bad faith (Latin: mala fides) is double mindedness or double heartedness in duplicity, fraud, or deception. It may involve intentional deceit of others, or self-deception.|
* The expression "bad faith" is associated with "double heartedness", which is also translated as "double mindedness". A bad faith belief may be formed through self-deception, being double minded, or "of two minds", which is associated with faith, belief, attitude, and loyalty. In the 1913 Webster’s Dictionary, bad faith was equated with being double hearted, "of two hearts", or "a sustained form of deception which consists in entertaining or pretending to entertain one set of feelings, and acting as if influenced by another". The concept is similar to perfidy, or being "without faith", in which deception is achieved when one side in a conflict promises to act in good faith (e.g. by raising a flag of surrender) with the intention of breaking that promise once the enemy has exposed himself. After Jean-Paul Sartre's analysis of the concepts of self-deception and bad faith, bad faith has been examined in specialized fields as it pertains to self-deception as two semi-independently acting minds within one mind, with one deceiving the other.
* Some examples of bad faith include: a company representative who negotiates with union workers while having no intent of compromising; a prosecutor who argues a legal position that he knows to be false; an insurer who uses language and reasoning which are deliberately misleading in order to deny a claim.Bad faith may be viewed in some cases to not involve deception, as in some kinds of hypochondria with actual physical manifestations. There is a question about the truth or falsity of statements made in bad faith self-deception; for example, if a hypochondriac makes a complaint about their psychosomatic condition, is it true or false?Bad faith has been used as a term of art in diverse areas involving feminism, racial supremacism, political negotiation, insurance claims processing, intentionality, ethics, existentialism, climate change denial, and the law.