Start Intimidating catch phrases

Intimidating catch phrases

Homosexuals became “gay,” abortion advocates became “pro-choice” and atheists became “brights,” each euphemism converting a negative association into a positive one.

And, while we don't know to 100% certainty that "let's get down to business" will be that catchphrase, it's unlikely that would spend so much time emphasizing that in the promo if it weren't.

Also, let me just lay this on the line right now: if "let's get down to business" isn't the new catchphrase, the powers that be at NBC should be ashamed of themselves, because they have just missed a golden opportunity.

"Let's get down to business" might not roll off the tongue quite like, "you're fired," but it captures a certain new seriousness for the show that already feels just right.

I'm sure the temptation to go with "hasta la vista, baby," or "you won't be back" was pretty strong, but since they already paid homage to Schwarzenegger's legacy in the promo as they're shown "building a new boss," this catchphrase comes off as way classier.

And as Dartmouth’s citizenship pledge reminds us, we must treat each person with dignity and respect.

Abusive language aimed at community members—by any group, at any time, in any place—is not acceptable.

People who are mentally retarded used to be called “idiots,” “imbeciles” and “morons” – psychological terms that correspond to different IQ ranges (0-25 for idiots, 26-50 for imbeciles, 51-70 for morons).

But as those words gradually came to be considered offensive, the euphemism “retarded” came into vogue.

Well, we can all, hopefully, get our fill of Arnold Schwarzenegger and his "let's get down to business" badass boss attitude when the Celebrity Apprentice returns to NBC on January 2, 2017.

Dartmouth College is “investigating all reports of violations of College policy and will enforce appropriate sanctions,” after Black Lives Matter activists insulted and intimidated other students in the college library Nov.

I'm already imagining that they'll be fewer ridiculous cat fights about nothing important on this new , people. And, doesn't Arnold Schwarzenegger already seem more intimidating and business-like than Donald Trump did? Maybe this new catchphrase is a sign that the show will go back to more creative challenges, and stay away from ones where the winners simply have the most friends with the most money.