to be prejudicial to
1ser perjudicial parathis could be prejudicial to our interests — esto podría perjudicar nuestros intereses / ser perjudicial para nuestros intereses
- So a stay that would last indefinitely would be presumptively prejudicial to the plaintiff.
- In any event I think it plain that he did have a prejudicial interest and that neither he nor the council could reasonably have taken a different view.
- Its probative value outweighs the prejudicial effect it might have on the trial of the Defendant.
- The Compromise fostered a climate in which majority voting prejudicial to the interests of a particular State tended to be avoided.
- There is all this evidence which can be brought out from her which is highly prejudicial to you, but you take those chances.
- It is said that the remark about being a troublemaker was so highly prejudicial to the defendant that the trial should not have continued.
- They had infiltrated a military airfield, and this was regarded as prejudicial to the state's interests.
- The prejudicial effect on the jury would have been enormous.
- Who, then, is to determine what is and what is not prejudicial to the safety and interests of the State?
- As the paragraph was extremely prejudicial, the appellants should have had the opportunity of replying to it.
- No doubt you were prepared to disclose that piece of advice because you did not think it particularly prejudicial to your client's case.
- Did any of the background dirt about the doctor come before the jury, or was it ruled prejudicial?
- The letter also contained references to drugs and matters that would have been prejudicial to the appellant.
- So in that sense there is no problems with saying things which might be prejudicial in front of the jury.
- What was excised was irrelevant or prejudicial material that did not go before the jury.