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Meaning of “biased” in the English Dictionary

"biased" in British English

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biasedadjective

uk   /ˈbaɪ.əst/  us   /ˈbaɪ.əst/
C1 showing an unreasonable like or dislike for a person based on personal opinions: The newspapers gave a very biased report of the meeting. I think she's beautiful but then I'm biased since she's my daughter.
Opposite

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(Definition of biased from the Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

"biased" in American English

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biasedadjective

 us   /ˈbɑɪ·əst/
(Definition of biased from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

"biased" in Business English

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biasedadjective

(also biassed) uk   us   /ˈbaɪəst/
preferring or disliking someone or something more than someone or something else, in a way that means that they are treated unfairly: biased against sb/sth He believes the American justice system is biased against blacks.biased in favour of sb/sth They claimed that the settlement was biased in favour of corporate clients.
giving results that are not accurate because information has not been collected correctly: A biased sample of interviewees has a set of characteristics that are different from those of the population as a whole.
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(Definition of biased from the Cambridge Business English Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
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“biased” in Business English

A blazing row: words and phrases for arguing and arguments
A blazing row: words and phrases for arguing and arguments
by ,
May 04, 2016
by Kate Woodford We can’t always focus on the positive! This week, we’re looking at the language that is used to refer to arguing and arguments, and the differences in meaning between the various words and phrases. There are several words that suggest that people are arguing about something that is not important. (As you might

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