verb (used with object), re·pa·tri·at·ed, re·pa·tri·at·ing.
verb (used without object), re·pa·tri·at·ed, re·pa·tri·at·ing.
Origin of repatriate
Examples from the Web for repatriate
If Apple were to repatriate its cash held overseas, then it would have to pay the statutory corporate tax rate of 35 percent.Apple Stimulates Economy Through Dividends and Stock Buybacks|Matthew Zeitlin|April 24, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Lately, companies like GE have been pushing to repatriate their cash at more reasonable tax rates of 10 to 15 percent.
But the committee came to the conclusion that the only thing they could do was to repatriate the man.Ghetto Comedies|Israel Zangwill
His experiences were not such as to induce him to repatriate himself permanently.Fathers and Children|Ivan Sergeevich Turgenev
And then the administrator tells us, yes, he is a repatriate.Warren Commission (8 of 26): Hearings Vol. VIII (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
Finally, the English Government offered to repatriate the Turkish women without any reciprocity conditions.Turkish Prisoners in Egypt|Various
When they recovered they were sent to India, for it was not feasible to repatriate them by way of Persia.War in the Garden of Eden|Kermit Roosevelt
British Dictionary definitions for repatriate
verb (riːˈpætrɪˌeɪt) (tr)
Word Origin for repatriate
Word Origin and History for repatriate
1610s, from Late Latin repatriatus, past participle of repatriare "return to one's country" (see repatriation). Related: Repatriated; repatriating.