In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1potentado masculinepotentada femininebefore noun fat-cat salary — sueldo de potentados masculine
- fat-cat profits — pingües beneficios
- The real news story is in Arizona and Maine, where Clean Elections laws provide public funding for candidates who avoid fat-cat donors.
- When they are privately-owned, they are accountable only to shareholders and fat-cat directors.
- Unfortunately, when one is in the hands of a monopoly supplier, the only things you can be sure of are increased bills and fat-cat bosses.
- National wants to sell out our independence in the vain hope of economic benefit for their fat-cat supporters.
- We're tired of all these fat-cat lackeys who are hungering for power.
- These are two fat-cat millionaires who couldn't be more out of touch with Ohio.
- If the move lines the pockets of a few fat-cat directors, then that is probably because their remuneration is linked to the profits of the company.
- What fat-cat politico wouldn't quake in his boots after a sufficient tongue lashing from this powder keg of fairy dust?
- All have enthusiastically pursued policies of privatization, flogging off public services to fat-cat entrepreneurs.
- He keeps his savings and loan company alive during the depression by reaching out to the tired, poor, and huddled masses spurned by his fat-cat competitor.
- But, in the end, I don't really care to stand here and tell you what a liar this or that politician or clerical hierarch or fat-cat business tycoon is.
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