verb (used with object), ex·tra·dit·ed, ex·tra·dit·ing.
- extractor fan,
- extradural hemorrhage
Origin of extradite
Examples from the Web for extradite
Police in Hampshire must now decide whether to extradite the Kings back to England and file kidnapping and neglect charges.Desperate Parents Arrested After Fleeing Britain For Other Treatment Options for Son in Europe|Barbie Latza Nadeau|September 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Even then, it is unclear whether the Italians would attempt to extradite her, or if the United States would grant such a request.
There is no word yet on whether the Americans have also sought to extradite Lady back to the United States.
A plus for Snowden of settling in La Paz: It would be very difficult for the U.S. to extradite him.Is Edward Snowden Bound for Bolivia? Evo Morales Sure Seems to Hope So|Eli Lake, Mac Margolis|July 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
I hope Hong Kong does not extradite him; he did this for the peoples of whole world, for his own conscience.
Since the treaty our government has refused to extradite where the offence charged is not included in the treaty.
And in these countries the Governments are competent to extradite an individual even if no extradition treaty exists.International Law. A Treatise. Volume I (of 2)|Lassa Francis Oppenheim
Do you think we could ever extradite him from such a planet?Faithfully Yours|Lou Tabakow
Since the treaty, our government has refused to extradite where the offense charged is not included in the treaty.
Moreover, the British Government could not extradite Pinto from his native land.Jack O' Judgment|Edgar Wallace
Word Origin for extradite
1864, back-formation from extradition. Related: Extradited; extraditing.