These examples are automatically selected from different online message sources to reflect the current use of the word “bipartisan.” The opinions expressed in the examples do not give the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its publishers. Send us feedback. As the prefix bi- means “two” in Latin, the bilateral essentially means “two sides”. At the time when there were two superpowers, the United States and the Soviet Union regularly conducted bilateral arms negotiations; Such negotiations are now much rarer. Sometimes, bilaterally, it relates to both sides of the same thing. For example, a hip replacement on both sides replaces both hip bones during the same operation. And bilateral symmetry (a term often used by biologists) refers to the fact that in many organisms (such as humans), the left side is essentially the reflection of the right side. The bilateral treaty is the most common type of binding agreement. Each party is both a debtor (a person related to another) to its own promise and a debtor (a person who binds or binds another party) in the commitment of the other party. A contract is signed to ensure that the agreement is clear and legally applicable. Each sales contract is an example of a bilateral contract. A car buyer may agree to pay the seller a certain amount of money in exchange for ownership of the car.
The seller undertakes to provide the title of the vehicle against the amount of sale indicated. If one of the parties does not conclude the end of the agreement, there has been an infringement. Bipartisan is a two-part word. The first element is the prefix bi-, which means “two”; The second is partisan, a word that, through the dialect of central and northern Italy, leads to the Latin part or pars, which means “part”. Partisan himself has a long history as a word in English. It has been used since the sixteenth century as a noun in relation to a loyal supporter of a party, faction or thing (especially blind, biased and unreasonable loyalty). The associated adjective (meaning “of, in relation to or characteristic of a maquisard”) appeared in the nineteenth century, as well as after fifty years apart, the adjective bipartisan. The bilateral compensation units result from bilateral trade and payment agreements concluded with some thirty non-communist trading partners. If the two parts are equal, the unit thus formed is referred to as a bilateral unit. If something is bilateral, it has two sides or it concerns both parts of something.
Discussions between two political parties are referred to as bilateral, as both sides can share their views. In more complex situations, such as multinational trade negotiations, a bilateral treaty can be what is called a “side deal”. In other words, both sides are involved in the general negotiations, but may also see the need for a separate treaty that only concerns their common interests. The bilateral comes from Latin: bi means “two” and lateralis means “to belong to the side”. Debates on topics can be described as bilateral – as long as people from both sides speak up. . . .