Dean decided to leave that statement alone.
Her statement had a surprising effect on Dean.
Your credit card statement captures an accurate, albeit extremely abbreviated, record of your comings and goings.
(If you can reserve judgment on that statement, I'll explain my reasoning in the book's next section.)
The statement was simple and honest, and somehow it made her feel better.
Fred's statement volunteered far more then Dean would have offered and he cringed at the old man's candor.
His tone was a firm statement that instructions would be followed henceforth.
He glanced up sharply at her statement and regarded her sourly for a moment.
The statement is not there because you want the log per se but because the logging of the actions is what documents how much you need to pay.
It sounded more like a statement than a question anyway.
Hey, you're a witness and I want your statement, whether you like it or not!
. .I took Mr. Dean's statement last night.
If her look portrayed honesty, Dean's statement caught her completely off balance.
Dean privately disclosed to Jake Weller Brandon Westlake's final statement of visiting Fitzgerald.
If Dean had given any thought to how that statement sounded before he opened his big fat mouth, he would have practiced a little restraint and kept it shut.
"Cynthia didn't do it," Dean answered, trying to make his statement sound forceful, but unsure of whom he was trying to convince.
The statement didn't reduce Burgess's concern an iota.
The FBI had put out a statement they were handling the Wasserman case and pursuing strong leads out of state.
He had by that statement firmly established his position for the future.
It struck her that he did so now to make a statement to Rob.
How many times had she made the statement that the job was made for her?
With one statement he had managed to stamp his brand on her, knowing she would question any man who gave her a second glance from that point on.
His tone indicated that it merely was a statement of fact.
Knowledge is a statement like, "The interest rate on this credit card is 29.9%."
Remember Eric Schmidt's statement that more information is created every two days than in all of human history prior to 2003?
Any task that could be done a machine is, by definition, dehumanizing to a human being.
How do I reconcile my personal choices with my statement that the farm of the future is a good thing?
Remember my earlier statement that a farmer treats a thousand acres of corn as a single entity because it is not cost effective to deal with each corn stalk separately?
(Yes, I know that statement should earn the "Screamingly Obvious Statement of the Year Award," but bear with me.)
But by giving their citizens the means to converse, dictators have enabled them to converse subversively, to learn truths that official sources had hidden from them, and to check every statement of every ruler.
Nearly every mail brings some absurd statement, printed or written.