Irredeemable

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Irredeemable

1. See: Irredeemable bond.

2. See: Irredeemable security.
References in periodicals archive ?
He called Washington out on labeling the agency "irredeemably flawed," saying "these very programs have a proven track record in creating one of the most successful human development processes and results in the Middle East".
The UNRWA spokesperson Chris Gunness said thedecisionwas "surprising" since the US renewed a funding agreement in December 2017 and rejected the notion that it was irredeemably flawed.
"We reject in the strongest possible terms the criticism that UNRWA's schools, health centers, and emergency assistance programs are 'irredeemably flawed,'" Gunness added in a series of Twitter posts.
Many religious moderates like Carol Mayes have taken the apparent high road of pluralism, asserting the equal validity of all faiths, but in doing so they neglect to notice the irredeemably sectarian truth claims of each.
He has offended former environmental allies and it took a while to escape a mindset that 'regarded anything "nuclear" as irredeemably dangerous and evil'.
Lord Justice Aikens said the 13-year-old girl's childhood had been "irredeemably marred" by years of litigation.
Though we British have never been so irredeemably idle as the French, there was a time when we had more leisure time and I think we were healthier, happier and better balanced people for it.
Other parts of the US, and parts of American industry too, seem irredeemably wedded to older ideas and to deny the need for anything more than token change.
Khan said war and corruption are irredeemably linked: "We have the lowest tax to GDP ratio in the world - 61 per cent of our national MPs pay no tax at all.
Unless an end is put to this tawdry saga, a great history that he helped create is in danger of being irredeemably tainted.
Michael Anderson said: "Seriously, how do shows as irredeemably dreadful as The Royal Bodyguard get commissioned?"
The third focuses on Iran, portraying the country as an expansionary power that is perceived as a threat by the Sunni states of the region (although Lewis here elides the difference between the rulers of these states and their populations, who routinely rank Iran far below Israel and the United States as perceived threats) and as irredeemably hostile to Jews (ignoring the fact that the Persian Jews live a generally peaceful life in Iran), therefore requiring that Western states engage in disruption of the regime and preparation for possible military action (advice which seems rather contradictory to the premise of the first essay, to say the least).