English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinjusticein‧jus‧tice /ɪnˈdʒʌstɪs/ ●○○ noun  1 [countable, uncountable]UNFAIR a situation in which people are treated very unfairly and not given their rightsinjustice of the injustice of slaveryinjustice against innumerable injustices against the black population The movie deals with injustices suffered by Native Americans. He had developed a deep sense of social injustice.2 do somebody an injustice
Examples from the Corpus
injusticeShe will be remembered for her ceaseless campaigning against injustice.The group, called the Wilmington 10, were active in protests against racial injustices in the schools in the early 1970s.racial injusticeThese injustices are intolerable, especially when the victims are children.sense of ... injusticeA sense of injustice therefore existed in some schools which, for whatever reasons, were not among the chosen few.The rage and sense of injustice, for a separatist, is not powerfully enough voiced anywhere else.This is not to say that they normally have no sense of injustice.Our sense of injustice has been shared by three senior journals editors we have discussed the matter with.Perhaps the person experiences an overwhelming sense of injustice which renders them less capable of dealing with the problem a second time.However, a smouldering sense of injustice at the manner of this defeat may provide the spur Wimbledon need.The other was the sense of injustice experienced by the subordinate classes at seeing the scheme dropped.Even so, prisoners do not normally riot unless this sense of injustice has been somehow inflamed beyond its normal simmering state.
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