English version

prejudicial

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishprejudicialprej‧u‧di‧cial /ˌpredʒəˈdɪʃəl◂/ adjective formal  HARM/BE BAD FORhaving a bad effect on something prejudicial testimony
Examples from the Corpus
prejudicialPractitioners need a clear understanding of the processes by which social inequalities of various forms are derived from prejudicial and stereotypical attitudes.With others we have prejudicial associations at the level of racial stereotypes.The Court of first instance decided that there had not been unfairly prejudicial conduct.Thus the Regulations aim to ensure that useful information will be passed on but possibly prejudicial information will not.Such a doctor would have an informed knowledge of the subject before coming into contact with any prejudicial remarks.A resident of Kimbolton Road expressed the fear that the new infirmary might be prejudicial to his property.However, the question was whether it did so in a way that was unfairly prejudicial to Mr Nicholas.
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