Tags » Quid Pro Quo

Quid Pro Quo Gospel

Quid pro quo is a Latin phrase that essentially means ‘something for something’ or ‘this for that’. A longer definition is ‘something that is given to you or done for you in return for something you have given to or done for someone else’ (Merriam-Webster). 517 more words



Context helps:

People of the Ancient Near East were, as a rule, traders par excellence, and Jews no less so. Patronage/clientalism resulted whenever there was inequality of power or resources in the trading relationship. 365 more words

Diagnosing Culture

A Senator said: ' ahhhhh, Don't make a federal case out of it..' BUT THEY DID!

The Department of Energy Campaign Finance Slush Fund



In a paragraph; here is what happened:

After receiving multiple White House commendation letters, the company won a Commendation from the U.S. 1,465 more words


Le jeu de trônes

Today’s entry is dedicated to Rachel, a much-loved follower of Le Blog. She was drily witty, interested in people and had the unique skill of making every person feel that their cat was the best and most fascinating cat in the world – yes, even mine, which is quite some feat. 237 more words

Say It In Latin, Quid Pro Quo

The phrase quid pro quo literally means something for something in Latin. When it was first used in the English language it referred to substitution of… 307 more words


IN EXTREMO im großen "Quid Pro Quo" Interview

Seit einigen Wochen bereits erfreut das umjubelte aktuelle IN EXTREMO Album “Quid Pro Quo” die Welt, jetzt sprechen die glorreichen Halunken selbst und erzählen Euch im großen Interview alles, was Ihr zum Album und überhaupt wissen müsst. 166 more words


Does an FCPA Violation Require a Quid Pro Quo? Further Developments in the JP Morgan "Sons & Daughters" Case

One of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act cases we’ve been paying relatively more attention to here on GAB is the investigation of JP Morgan’s hiring practices in Asia (mainly China), in connection to allegations that JP Morgan provided lucrative employment opportunities to the children of powerful Chinese officials–both in the government and at state-owned enterprises (SOEs)–in exchange for business. 2,042 more words