extradition


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ex·tra·di·tion

 (ĕk′strə-dĭsh′ən)
n.
The surrender of an individual by one nation or state to another nation or state where that individual is sought for trial or punishment for the commission of a crime.

[French : Latin ex-, ex- + Latin trāditiō, trāditiōn-, a handing over; see tradition.]

extradition

(ˌɛkstrəˈdɪʃən)
n
(Law) the surrender of an alleged offender or fugitive to the state in whose territory the alleged offence was committed
[C19: from French, from Latin trāditiō a handing over; see tradition]

ex•tra•di•tion

(ˌɛk strəˈdɪʃ ən)

n.
the surrender of an alleged fugitive from justice or criminal by one state, nation, or authority to another.
[1830–40; < French; see ex-1, tradition]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.extradition - the surrender of an accused or convicted person by one state or country to another (usually under the provisions of a statute or treaty)
surrender - the delivery of a principal into lawful custody

extradition

noun deportation, expulsion, banishment, expatriation A New York court turned down the British Government's request for his extradition.

extradition

noun
Enforced removal from one's native country by official decree:
Translations
تَسْليم مُجْرِم
udlevering
luovutus
kiadatás
framsal
extradícia
iade etme

extradition

[ˌekstrəˈdɪʃən]
A. Nextradición f
B. CPD extradition agreement Nacuerdo m de extradición
extradition warrant Norden f de extradición

extradition

[ˌɛkstrəˈdɪʃən] nextradition fextra-marital extramarital [ˌɛkstrəˈmærɪtəl] adj [affair, relationship] → extraconjugal(e)extra-mural extramural [ˌɛkstrəˈmjʊərəl] adj [course] → hors faculté inv extra-mural departmentextra-mural department nentité f hors faculté

extradition

nAuslieferung f

extradition

:
extradition order
n (= request)Auslieferungsantrag m
extradition treaty
nAuslieferungsvertrag m
extradition warrant

extradition

[ˌɛkstrəˈdɪʃn] nestradizione f

extradite

(ˈekstrədait) verb
to give (someone) up to the police of another country (for a crime committed there).
ˌextraˈdition (-ˈdi-) noun
References in classic literature ?
But beyond Hong Kong, a simple warrant would be of no avail; an extradition warrant would be necessary, and that would result in delays and obstacles, of which the rascal would take advantage to elude justice.
The first was that by saving her he would win the gratitude of the English, and thus lessen the chance of his extradition should his identity and his crime against his superior officer be charged against him.
THE difficulty in this case is that the UK does not have an extradition treaty with Northern Cyprus.
TUNIS (TAP) - The Indictments Division of theTunis Court of Appeal decided, Wednesday, the extradition of Libyan Walid Klib.
GENEVA, May 28 (KUNA) -- The seven soccer officials arrested on Wednesday in Zurich on the orders of the Swiss Federal Office of Justice (FOJ) have already been granted Zurich Cantonal Police hearings on the US arrest request, while the majority are contesting their extradition to the USA.
The lower house of the Parliament of Kazakhstan, the Mazhilis, has ratified today the agreement with Bulgaria on extradition of wanted persons.
During the recent visit of president Xi Jinping, the prospect of starting an extradition treaty was raised.
And he didn't say why he thought Canada would extradite him given that Iran has declined to sign an extradition treaty with that country.
potential scheduling conflicts if awarded to a single vendor) to provide inmate extradition services for inmates
A federal judge in Argentina in September 2013 called for the extradition of Antonio Gonzalez Pacheco, known as "Billy the Kid", along with another former Spanish policeman, accusing them of torturing prisoners in the latter years of General Francisco Franco's regime.
Global Banking News-March 19, 2014--Senators say US should seek extradition of Swiss bankers
Manila: The Philippines is poised to ratify extradition treaties with the UK, India and Spain as officials said the move would boost efforts with the three countries against crime.