In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(criticism/law/person) injustoto be unjust to sb — ser injusto con algn
- What, then, is the function of mistake in the field of restitution on the ground of unjust enrichment?
- It is the right to exercise their discretion if a law appears unjust in itself or in its application.
- There is also an unfair and unjust attendance allowance that isn't paid if you're late for work or sick.
- This agreement of 1215 was the chief defence against unjust and arbitrary rule in England.
- Of course our answer was that he was an unjust ruler responsible for the death of thousands of people.
- That is not to deny the importance of the concept of unjust enrichment in the law of this country.
- I thought about the complexity and integrity of the girls I knew and it struck me as unjust.
- These new arrivals will make York's already overheated housing market completely unjust.
- He has concluded that it would not be wrong, unjust or oppressive to do so.
- We shouldn't break the law, except if you think that the law is unjust and wrong.
- As a result of this grossly unjust and unfair agreement my state has lost thousands of crores.
- It is unfair and unjust that so much muddled thinking has informed the debate right from the beginning.
- A city can be sued for the unjust way it applies a law; it cannot be sued simply for passing it.
- Even the ones who have received them feel that the whole thing is unfair and unjust.
- Society is frankly an unjust place and things go wrong but we have to get on with our lives and deal with them.
- We support this bill as amending one wrong and unjust law on a spectrum of wrong and unjust laws.
- I know that it is unjust to treat people differently based on their race rather than on their need.
- What I do object to is having to fork out my tax money to subsidise such idiotic and unjust policies.
- Even liberals have argued for decades that it can be morally acceptable to break an unjust law.
- We will be seen as giving our support, in a very public way, to this unjust war.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.