Translation of expatriate in Spanish:

expatriate

expatriado, n.

Pronunciation /ɛksˈpeɪtrɪət//ˌɛksˈpeɪtriət//ɪksˈpeɪtrɪət//ɛksˈpatrɪət//ɪksˈpatrɪət/

noun

  • 1

    expatriado masculine
    expatriada feminine
    • The majority of these so-called expatriates have come to the Gulf from desperately poor neighbouring regions of Asia and Africa.
    • It is based on misinformation from foreign-funded expatriates.
    • Will refugees or expatriates, who may be well educated and have experience and skills, choose to return to East Timor?
    • The lines of men and women outside polling stations were expatriates casting early votes for a new government.
    • A community of foreign expatriates who have taken Vincentian citizenship live in the southeast section of the main island.
    • Government policy is designed to improve and promote opportunities in New Zealand, and it looks to attract highly skilled and talented people, including expatriates.
    • The school follows the U.K. National Curriculum of teaching and all teachers are native English speaking expatriates, recruited predominantly from the U.K.
    • An American expatriate now living in Barcelona, Spain, she and her husband teach English and French.
    • The tax plan was primarily aimed at French expatriates who dominate the state administration and enjoy a far higher standard of living than most of the indigenous population.
    • The Minister of Immigration is looking at how to encourage more migration back by expatriates, and he will be looking for input and ideas from employers.
    • His brief was to ‘create investment opportunities’ for expatriates in the fledgling economy.
    • It is also ironic that the articulation of national characteristics is an enterprise dominated by immigrants and expatriates.
    • The truth is that an American expatriate has a foreign income exclusion.
    • In Manila and Jakarta, the situation was somewhat better with tourists and foreign expatriates apparently not disturbed by the horrific events in Bali.
    • Some 305,000 expatriates (around 12 percent of the electorate) were eligible to vote.
    • The report points out there are at least 1.5 million skilled expatriates from developing countries employed in western Europe, the United States, Australia and Japan.
    • The Island sounded a similar call, noting that Sri Lankan expatriates had telephoned the newspaper requesting that it promote national unity.
    • They may be employed in retail stores, cafes or holiday resorts, serving the needs of tourists, or as housekeepers in the homes of expatriates, but they return each day to a dismal shanty area.
    • British expatriates monopolized the upper echelons of the civil service until the late 1980s.
    • I'd also want to know if he's ever considered becoming an expatriate.

adjective

  • 1

    expatriado
    • The journal started its existence in 1930 by soliciting the opinions of expatriate writers about Proust's art and its possible influence.
    • Striking oil workers holding expatriate staff hostage agreed to release them on Friday.
    • Just under 100 expatriate workers are still trapped on the four rigs.
    • During the negotiation stages, project developers who are mostly expatriate men are usually reluctant to work outside frameworks that are considered customary.
    • This became a major issue as the population of expatriate children fluctuated; little English was spoken outside of group activities.
    • A large part of the business remains the broadcasting of sport to expatriate communities.
    • A great deal is expected of expatriate workers, but many organisations underestimate the nature and severity of the difficulties faced by workers when they go abroad.
    • Malaria-related health insurance costs for expatriate workers and their families provide a powerful disincentive for manufacturing activities.
    • The only people who turned up for work were expatriate teachers in management and those on temporary contracts.
    • It was a golden opportunity for him to see the living conditions of expatriate labourers who live in the camps, braving the scorching heat and adverse conditions.
    • Most avant-garde works, if they sell at all, go to expatriate business-people and diplomats - and now to Western art dealers and museum curators on buying trips.
    • A multinational firm gives cash to immigration officials so they will promptly grant legitimate visa requests for their expatriate employees.
    • Do expatriate writers and artists create cultural continuums that have more to do with a sense of regional internationalism than the binary of motherland and exile?
    • Women are very happy to work extremely hard on a project when an outsider such as an expatriate advisor or consultant, takes responsibility but will not take the initiative to begin a process.
    • He is an expatriate rebel leader from the Spanish Civil War living in France.
    • The information is used to assist multinational companies in determining compensation allowances for their expatriate workers.
    • Fiji's Court of Appeal - comprised of expatriate judges - ordered the restoration of the Constitution and the staging of elections.
    • However, even after Independence in 1947, British expatriate firms did not suddenly divest from India.
    • This court normally comprises expatriate judges, currently including representatives from Australia, New Zealand and Papua New Guinea.
    • The European Union was more frank, when it withdrew its expatriate staff last week because of what it described as the ‘general tension and uncertainty’ in the country.