In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1extorsión femininethat's sheer extortion! — ¡eso es un robo!
- For instance, extortion threats against online bookmakers have become an increasing problem in recent months.
- It used to be that the gangs would never demand extortion money from the bars or restaurants in their own neighbourhoods.
- At the least, we can ask that American citizens not pay extortion money to enemy governments in a time of war.
- Brute force, extortion, and bribery are not a policy, they are the last refuge of a mafioso.
- It's not gang turf warfare over drugs, prostitution, extortion or anything like that.
- They cheated their own people and used extortion against them in doing the overlords' dirty work.
- The evidence was that the threats made to him as a result of his failure to pay extortion money on the coffee plantation in Risaralda continued there.
- Corruption and extortion are constant themes in the local press.
- There was no extortion or threat that J.D. could avoid charges if he acted in some manner.
- But charging extra is a bad practice and it is nothing short of extortion.
- She is said to have made a roaring business out of extortion and prostitution.
- The offence of blackmail is broadened from the current offence of extortion by certain threats.
- Several times, the family had to pay extortion money to get him released from the illegal custody.
- The underworld is once again making extortion threats to Bollywood figures.
- Bribery puts dirty money into the hands of politicians, but corrupt politicians are exposed to extortion from mafiosos.
- This technology is just too well suited to industry extortion for that not to be a significant driving force behind it.
- Firms who experience such extortion threats should contact the police, Barrett advises.
- He also runs a number of extortion rackets and has been convicted for damaging bars in and around Belfast.
- They are on a mission to attain power by using economic extortion to dictate what people are allowed to eat.
- If a policeman or a civilian asks for payment, remember extortion is a criminal offence no matter who does it.
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