English version

pork in Government topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishporkpork /pɔːk $ pɔːrk/ ●●● S3 noun [uncountable]  1 DFthe meat from pigs pork chops2 American English informalPG government money spent in a particular area in order to get political advantages – used to show disapproval a bill filled with pork projects
Examples from the Corpus
porkVeil and calf cuts are much more expensive than beef and pork cuts.Health-conscious consumers are worried about eating red meat; price-conscious ones note that beef costs more than chicken and pork.The children answer pork and bacon.More taxes and more government pork won't help the economy.Outside of pork and booze, he eats anything else I fix.If boar can not be found, a saddle of pork or venison can be used.Steam rises from the kettle and the pork chops sizzle, licked by flames from the dripping, igniting fat.But if you learn how to recognise the pork pies, you won't have to swallow them.It adds a characteristic flavour to a range of savoury dishes, from pizza to pork chops.