fair game


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fair game

Hunting archaic quarry that may legitimately be pursued according to the rules of a particular sport

fair game

[¦fer ′gām]
(mathematics)
A game in which all of the participants have equal expectation of gain.
References in periodicals archive ?
A glimpse into the dark corridors of political power, Fair Game is a grown-up action movie based on the autobiography of real-life CIA agent Valerie Plame (Watts) whose career was destroyed and whose marriage was strained to its limits when her cover was blown by a politically-motivated press leak.
Fair Game is a gripping snapshot of the events leading up to the war in Iraq and the subsequent fallout for Valerie, Joe and their family.
Fair Game is an important slice of history being analysed in the form of entertainment.
Fair Game, starring Naomi Watts and Sean Penn as the two leads and co-produced by Imagenation Abu Dhabi, follows the story of Valerie Plame, a loyal American secret agent, who was outed in a lurid public scandal.
WHEN Marcus Trescothick returned early from the Champions League Twenty20 I received a few cynical texts from people who thought the Somerset run-machine was fair game for some lighthearted piss-taking.
In short, whatever gains are not from a tax deferred account, such as an IRA or 401k, is fair game for the Internal Revenue Service.
Once again, seemingly anything is fair game for their "New Age ghetto music" on Crazy Itch Radio.
Yet, the Council of the North and the many faithful Anglicans who live in the North are fair game.
In the wake of the corporate scandals, CEOs will continue to be fair game.
Southwest Airlines' announcement that it plans to serve Washington Dulles International, an airport it rejected last fall as being too expensive, signals that "all major domestic airports are fair game," wrote Merrill Lynch analyst Michael Linenberg in a research note Friday.
citizens traveling abroad can become fair game for foreign human rights violators.