Origin of diplomatic immunity
Words nearby diplomatic immunity
How to use diplomatic immunity in a sentence
Diplomats from countries lacking the rule of law, for instance, regularly flouted parking rules in New York City when they had diplomatic immunity.
Since the fatal incident, Dunn’s family has campaigned for her to be stripped of diplomatic immunity so she can return to Britain to face justice.Live updates: G-7 leaders commit to donating 1 billion doses of coronavirus vaccines as summit begins|John Wagner, Colby Itkowitz, Eugene Scott, Felicia Sonmez|June 11, 2021|Washington Post
“People are generally diplomatic,” says Steinbrick of regulars dealing with the surge of new faces.
Fred Logevall at Cornell won the Pulitzer Prize and is a diplomatic historian; he just started a book on Kennedy.
What sets him apart from so many of his contemporaries was his rare immunity from the influence of prevailing ideas.
Right now it looks like the diplomatic equivalent of one hand clapping.
The central issue is de facto immunity traditionally given to bishops and cardinals.
Uncle David had none of that small diplomatic genius that helps to make a good attorney.Checkmate|Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu
The box of the diplomatic corps was just opposite us, and our gay little Mrs. F. sat in it dressed in white satin.Music-Study in Germany|Amy Fay
Violation of the immunity due to those who come with this mission, duly accredited, in the form prescribed by international law.
The diplomatic section shall negotiate with the foreign cabinets the recognition of belligerency and Philippine independence.
And the Christians claim this immunity from attack as a triumph of their arms, and a further proof of the truth of their religion.God and my Neighbour|Robert Blatchford
British Dictionary definitions for diplomatic immunity
Cultural definitions for diplomatic immunity
Exemption of diplomats — ambassadors and other representatives of a foreign nation — from the laws of the nation to which they are assigned.