deportee


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de·port·ee

 (dē′pôr-tē′)
n.
A deported person.

deportee

(ˌdiːpɔːˈtiː)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a person deported or awaiting deportation
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.deportee - a person who is expelled from home or country by authoritydeportee - a person who is expelled from home or country by authority
alien, foreigner, noncitizen, outlander - a person who comes from a foreign country; someone who does not owe allegiance to your country

deportee

noun
One forced to emigrate, usually for political reasons:
Translations

deportee

[ˌdiːpɔːˈtiː] Ndeportado/a m/f

deportee

[ˌdiːpɔːrˈtiː] nexpulsé(e) m/f

deportee

nDeportierte(r) mf; (= alien awaiting deportation)Abzuschiebende(r) mf

deportee

[diːpɔːˈtiː] ndeportato/a
References in periodicals archive ?
Interior Minister, Chaudhry Nisar in a statement said, "No unregistered deportee will be allowed to come to Pakistan and if that happens they will be sent back.
Tijuana is a major deportee receiving community: more than 100 000 persons are annually returned to Mexico via this border city.
The Mirror's story (June 4) told how the DWP said in response to a Freedom of Information request: "A deportee may be eligible for benefit if they had legal entitlement to it before they were deported.
And as a result, the process of registering the case against the woman deportee got delayed by a month.
Deportee 'cried out' and collapsed AN Angolan deportee who died after being restrained on a plane by three G4S guards cried out to fellow passengers: "All you people are watching them kill me," before he collapsed in his seat, a court heard.
3 million) allocated for the conference, the budget can be cut and reallocated to deal with Yemen's returning deportee population.
A 53-year-old deportee, who also has a Filipino partner with permanent resident status in Japan, shared the same sentiment and hope.
We had paid around 30,000 to 40,000 Pakistani rupees (RO170) to agents to reach Oman illegally," a deportee said.
After recounting the often accidental "uncovering" of the concentration camps, Dorland looks at different medical groups and cultures involved in the whole story, including the Nazi doctors inside the camps, the deportee prisoner-physicians who managed infirmaries, the military medical personnel who provided transitional treatment when the camps were discovered, particularly containing rampant typhus and managing the reintroduction of food into the fragile systems of the starved survivors, and then the repatriation medical officials, such as Dr.
Knowledge of a person's deportee status can cut off job opportunities and close doors to housing.
Claims of persecution don't ring true: Apparently one deportee has already served his 12-month jail term for desertion and is now free.