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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Policies
dogmadog‧ma /ˈdɒɡmə $ ˈdɒːɡmə, ˈdɑːɡmə/ noun [countable, uncountable]  PPPa set of firm beliefs held by a group of people who expect other people to accept these beliefs without thinking about themreligious/political/ideological etc dogma the rejection of political dogma
Examples from the Corpus
dogmaThe movement that had started as a reaction against dogma fell into doctrinal bickering.Neither of these extreme dogma is applied rigorously today, but it is certainly still accepted that 2-D form makes good pattern.They are modern pragmatists who reject the old nationalist dogma.Protestantism concerned itself with the inscription of dogma, attention to the text, was more emphatically scriptural.A religious insight like Julian's shows that a passive, unquestioning acceptance of received dogma is not enough.It meant nothing less than rewriting the dogma of molecular biology, almost a redefining of the meaning of life itself.The solution offered might not conform to the dogma of either political party.The dogma of the free market should be re-examined.religious/political/ideological etc dogmaManagers of trust hospitals will be judged on their ability to manage and not as apparatchiks of a political dogma.Though I had my doubts about all religious dogmas, still I retained the habit of prayer.Financial considerations played as important a role as ideological dogmas.The argument based on the sanctity of life is essentially a matter of religious dogma.Is open access not the result of political dogma rather than practical hard-nosed business analysis?These newspapers devoted much space to religious dogma and disputes.
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