jug-gle / ˈjəɡəl verb
  1. to throw multiple objects in the air and attempt to catch them in a sequence so as not to drop them
A person who learns to juggle six balls will be more skilled than the person who never tries to juggle more than three. Marilyn vos Savant, 1946-  
  1. to handle many tasks at the same time, often in an effort to meet requirements in a timely manner
Communication is a continual balancing act, juggling the conflicting needs for intimacy and independence. Deborah Tannen, 1945-  
  1. to engage in trickery as a means of manipulation or deceit
The world cannot be governed without juggling. John Selden, 1584-1954