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  • Harlem Cultural Festival begins
    On the afternoon of June 29, 1969, a crowd consisting mostly of Black people from the nearby area packs Harlem’s Mt. Morris Park (now Marcus Garvey Park). Over the course of this afternoon and the next five Sunday afternoons, Black performers from many different genres and eras appear on the park’s ...
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Today I Found Out
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day
  • duress

    Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for June 29, 2022 is:

    duress • \dur-RESS\  • noun

    Duress, which is typically used with under, refers to force or threats meant to make someone do something. It is used especially of unlawful constraint.

    // The defense asserts that the defendant's confession was made under duress.

    See the entry >

    Examples:

    "The ordinance ... was passed under duress by council members who believed that it would never be implemented." — Gilbert Garcia, The San Antonio (Texas) Express-News Online, 20 May 2022

    Did you know?

    Duress is most often paired with the word under to refer to force or threats meant to make someone do something. For example, someone forced to sign a document signs it “under duress,” and a person held “under duress” is not free to leave but is being constrained, usually unlawfully. (Do not confuse being “under duress” with being “under stress,” which is a much more common occurrence.) Duress is ultimately from Latin durus, meaning "hard," source too of durable and endure.




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