Origin of deportation
Examples from the Web for deportation
In 2004, the law was changed and, five years later, deportation proceedings were begun.
The deportation faced by Generals Garcia and Vides Casanova may not seem like justice to some.
My children and I are safe now, but we will always by scarred by those twelve years of abuse and fear of deportation.Immigrant Women Facing Domestic Abuse Need Stronger Protections|Adriana Cazorla|October 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Cuellar and Cornyn wanted to expedite the deportation of the kids from Central America.
Singh said Saini told the men that he had deportation papers ready if they wanted to go back to India.How the U.S. Sold Out Indian Asylum Seekers on the Border|Caitlin Dickson|August 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In consequence, therefore, they favored a gradual emancipation and deportation of the slaves.
There were precedents for the inclusion of such a clause as the deportation clause in the Indemnity Bill.The Annual Register 1914|Anonymous
Deportation of criminals obviously benefited only the deporting country.The New Gresham Encyclopedia|Various
We have laws providing for the deportation of alien criminals.They Who Knock at Our Gates|Mary Antin
But if gradual Emancipation and deportation be adopted, they will have neither to flee from.The Great Conspiracy, Part 5|John Alexander Logan
British Dictionary definitions for deportation
Word Origin and History for deportation
1590s, from Middle French déportation, from Latin deporationem (nominative deportatio), noun of action from past participle stem of deportare (see deport).