I've come across the article in which the collocation 'sort out with' is used.
Is this an issue that should be left to the vineyards and wineries to sort out with the labor boards, or is this something that individual supporters of those wineries should be taking up with their legislators?
In this regard, I have a question about this phrase, i.e. in which situations we can say 'to sort out with'. As far as I understand, if we have a dispute with someone over some issues, we want to sort these issues out with this person or, say, a regulating body. When we cause somebody any difficulties, we endeavor to sort these difficulties out with these people. Does it sound idiomatic when I use the words difficulties, issues, problems together with 'sort out'.
Can we use the preposition 'with' in relation to an inanimate noun?
I have to sort this problem out with the fraud involving my credit card.