Words nearby extradition
OTHER WORDS FROM extraditionnon·ex·tra·di·tion, noun
Examples from the Web for extradition
Ultimately, the Italian courts and Italian-American extradition agreements may decide the fate of Amanda Knox.
In the same year, the U.S. requested his extradition for the offenses that he is now facing a decade later.
If she is definitively convicted, she will likely face an extradition order to come back to Italy to serve out her sentence.
In February, France denied three more cases of extradition to Rwanda.
Officials in South Carolina would later say that the South African authorities declined to go along with an extradition.
The step taken by the Swiss extradition law of 1892 is so far in advance as to meet a great many of the difficulties.International Law. A Treatise. Volume I (of 2)|Lassa Francis Oppenheim
As an outcome of his mission an extradition treaty was concluded with Great Britain in March 1898.
Freedom of assemblage and the right to petition are confirmed; and the extradition of political exiles is forbidden.Roumania Past and Present|James Samuelson
He would make his way to some territory without an extradition treaty.The Shadow|Arthur Stringer
It is difficult to account, otherwise, for the strenuous efforts that were made to secure his extradition.
British Dictionary definitions for extradition
Word Origin for extradition
Culture definitions for extradition
The legal process by which one government may obtain custody of individuals from another government in order to put them on trial or imprison them.