Coerce Coequal Coenobitical Coenobitic Coenobite Coelom Coeliac Plexus Coeliac Coercion Coercive Coetaneous Coeval Coevals Coexist Coexistence Coexistent Coexisting Coextension Coextensive Coffea Arabica

Coercion meaning in Urdu

Coercion Sentences

Coercion Synonym

Coercion Definitions

1 of 2) Coercion : زبردستی : (noun) the act of compelling by force of authority.

He did that without any coercion got it.
She can make a decision without coercion.


2 of 2) Coercion, Compulsion : جبر : (noun) using force to cause something to occur.

They didn`t have to use coercion.

Useful Words

Uncoerced : رضامندانہ , Extort : بھتہ لینا , Brainwash : قائل کر لینا , Torturer : سخت اذیت پہنچانے والا , Act Of Terrorism : دہشت گردی , Conquer : دبانا , Exaction : جبری تقاضہ , Defiant : بےباک , Arrogate : غصب کرنا , Pressing : فوری , Free : خود مختار , Compulsive : لازمی , Accepted : مانا ہوا , Obligatory : ضروری , Guerilla : چھاپہ مار , Counteroffensive : جوابی حملہ , Duty : فرض , Interfere : مداخلت کرنا , Counterattack : جوابی حملہ , Sir : سر , Operative : موثر , Disaffected : منحرف , Unauthorised : غیر مستند , Authentically : مصدقہ طور پر , Insubordinate : نافرمان , Crush : دبانا , Lordship : سرداری , Insubordination : نافرمانی , Decree : فیصلہ کرنا , Authorised : مستند , Direct : حکم دینا

Useful Words Definitions

Uncoerced: not brought about by coercion or force.

Extort: obtain by coercion or intimidation.

Brainwash: persuade completely, often through coercion.

Torturer: someone who inflicts severe physical pain (usually for punishment or coercion).

Act Of Terrorism: the calculated use of violence (or the threat of violence) against civilians in order to attain goals that are political or religious or ideological in nature; this is done through intimidation or coercion or instilling fear.

Conquer: to put down by force or authority.

Exaction: act of demanding or levying by force or authority.

Defiant: boldly resisting authority or an opposing force.

Arrogate: seize and take control without authority and possibly with force; take as one`s right or possession.

Pressing: compelling immediate action.

Free: able to act at will; not hampered; not under compulsion or restraint.

Compulsive: caused by or suggestive of psychological compulsion.

Accepted: generally approved or compelling recognition.

Obligatory: required by obligation or compulsion or convention.

Guerilla: a member of an irregular armed force that fights a stronger force by sabotage and harassment.

Counteroffensive: a large scale offensive (more than a counterattack) undertaken by a defending force to seize the initiative from an attacking force.

Duty: the social force that binds you to the courses of action demanded by that force.

Interfere: get involved, so as to alter or hinder an action, or through force or threat of force.

Counterattack: an attack by a defending force against an attacking enemy force in order to regain lost ground or cut off enemy advance units etc.

Sir: sir is used as a respectful form of address for a man. It is often used to show deference or politeness when speaking to someone in a position of authority or as a way to show respect in formal or professional settings. "Sir" is also commonly used to address someone in a customer service or hospitality context. It is a term that denotes respect and is often used to address a person of higher social status or authority.

Operative: being in force or having or exerting force.

Disaffected: discontented as toward authority.

Unauthorised: not endowed with authority.

Authentically: genuinely; with authority.

Insubordinate: not submissive to authority.

Crush: come down on or keep down by unjust use of one`s authority.

Lordship: the authority of a lord.

Insubordination: defiance of authority.

Decree: decide with authority.

Authorised: endowed with authority.

Direct: command with authority.

Related Words

Causation : وجہ , Terror : جبر , Enforcement : نفاذ

Coercion in Book Titles

Coercion, Freedom, and Exploitation.
Bombing to Win: Air Power and Coercion in War.
Coercion: A Nonevaluative Approach.