In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(rights/privilege) de extraterritorialidad
- The airport's transit area has the legal status of an extraterritorial zone.
- The issue was particularly sensitive in Iran because of a long history of colonial extraterritorial rights.
- Japan was alert, and in 1899 had just put a final end to the extraterritorial privileges enjoyed by European traders in Japan.
- Japan and China, however, have confirmed that the Vienna Convention on Consular Relations, which recognizes diplomatic immunity and the extraterritorial status of government establishments, does not apply to the school.
- We would want to make sure there was sufficient flexibility so that if New Zealand wanted to waive the right to have extraterritorial effect on those personnel, it would be able to.
- In some states, a city's extraterritorial jurisdiction may extend for up to five miles from the city limits.
- Held incommunicado at the navy brig in Charleston, he cannot say; and the public, having no constitutional oversight over the extraterritorial prison in Cuba, does not know.
- The national consolidation of American capitalism set the stage for its extraterritorial expansion.
- He contended that his acts were extraterritorial to the Netherlands, whereas the authority to proceed had alleged intraterritorial conduct only.
- But the legislation can have no extraterritorial effect on foreign spammers.
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