• Most countries thought that Britain would eventually come round to accepting some version of that compromise.

    ECONOMIST: Charlemagne

  • We carry it with us, and yet remarkably in the Web-age, Yesterday can come round again.

    FORBES: Sex and Love and The Business of "I Do"

  • In areas of Britain where the dustmen come round only every other week, recycling rates are 10% higher than elsewhere.

    ECONOMIST: Less is more

  • However much outsiders dislike what General Abacha does, they may yet come round to accepting him as an elected ruler.

    ECONOMIST: Nigeria

  • Mr Cabanillas's appointment suggests Mr Aznar is particularly keen to get the Socialists' old friends in the media to come round to him.

    ECONOMIST: Spain

  • The betting is that he will come round in the end, and something reasonably close to Mr Bush's plan will eventually pass the House.

    ECONOMIST: The budget

  • German officials say that when they set out the case for the euro, many listeners who started out hostile come round to a favourable view.

    ECONOMIST: All too many don’t

  • EU, in the hope—now seemingly justified—that the Union would have to come round to the idea that Turkey was too important to be left out.

    ECONOMIST: Ismail Cem, a Turkish strategist

  • Later, though, Mr Bush started to come round to that idea.

    ECONOMIST: America and empire

  • The presidency could last longer, perhaps for a year--though it would then take 15 years to come round, making it hard for countries to gain experience.

    ECONOMIST: Europe's Council of Ministers: Doing the splits | The

  • If this comes about, it will be over the objections of developing-country governments—because most such governments have come round to the idea that trade (read globalisation) is good.

    ECONOMIST: The case for globalisation

  • George Osborne, Britain's new chancellor of the exchequer who is readying his country for fiscal frugality, crowed that the G20 had come round to his way of thinking.

    ECONOMIST: Myths about fiscal austerity

  • Significantly, too, Pakistan's rulers have come round to the idea that a broad-based coalition government in Afghanistan led by the exiled former king, Muhammad Zahir Shah, could be an option.

    ECONOMIST: Pakistan and the Taliban

  • She is said to have come round only after friends and advisers listed the political benefits of adding achievements on the world stage to her existing accomplishments in the Senate and before.

    ECONOMIST: American diplomacy

  • Many people have come round to this idea.

    ECONOMIST: Residential skyscrapers come of age in Britain

  • Many Americans have come round to that view.

    ECONOMIST: The United States and Latin America

  • OFCs have co-operated in these initiatives, and the rest will have to come round—if only because they would lose their livelihoods if, say, a terrorist attack in America were financed through one of their banks.

    ECONOMIST: All together now | The

  • Flushed with these successes, gun controllers have begun to hope that America may soon come round to the European view, which is that the right to bear arms and the right to arm bears deserve roughly equal sympathy.

    ECONOMIST: Freedom, guns and women

  • And conservative America, once solidly sceptical, is now split over the issue, as Christians concerned about mankind's stewardship of the Earth, neo-cons keen to reduce America's dependency on the Middle East and farmers who see alternative energy as a new potential source of energy come round to the idea of cutting down on carbon.

    ECONOMIST: Climate change

  • Oddly enough, Hillary Clinton, one of the politicians who has led the criticism of the gaming industry in America, has recently come round to this view. (Perhaps someone gave her a Nintendo Wii.) Last month she emphasised the need for parents to pay more attention to game ratings and called on the industry, retailers and parents to work together.

    ECONOMIST: Video games

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