Definition of 'deport'
Video: pronunciation of 'deport'
Example sentences containing 'deport'
These examples have been automatically selected and may contain sensitive content. Read more…
There remains a real problem with foreign nationals who cannot be deported to their country of origin. Times, Sunday Times (2010)She had been arrested and deported after the government accused her of being a spy. Times, Sunday Times (2015)It urged the country not to deport them. The Sun (2008)The document highlighted failings in a government pledge to deport dangerous offenders once they have served their sentence. The Sun (2011)That would give us time to deport illegals and train up our 1.5million unemployed. The Sun (2008)IT'S a laborious process deporting illegal immigrants who don't want to leave. The Sun (2012)His criticism was over the failure to deport foreign citizens after they had served a jail sentence and the backlog of failed asylum cases. Times, Sunday Times (2009)Figures yesterday showed the number of failed asylum seekers is still growing as the Government fails to deport refused applicants. The Sun (2006)He went a stage further and added: 'The sooner you are deported from this country the better. The Sun (2012)Why doesn't this weak Government just deport foreigners who are in prison and save a small fortune? The Sun (2010)Meanwhile it emerged that convicts from abroad who have remained in the country without being deported are being given UK passports. Times, Sunday Times (2006)Another captured UK citizen was deported. The Sun (2010)Thousands of foreign criminals are at large as the Government struggles to deport them, figures published yesterday show. Times, Sunday Times (2012)So he must have been surprised to be deported last September, barely three months after his champion had become home secretary. Times, Sunday Times (2010)A total of 840 of the 4,200 foreign prisoners deported last year returned home under the scheme. Times, Sunday Times (2008)This act has been distorted by European judges to protect dangerous people from being deported from this country, with no regards for future victims. The Sun (2015)Thousands of overseas students face being deported after the Government stripped a university of its right to teach foreigners from outside the EU. Times, Sunday Times (2012)
Trends of 'deport'
Used Occasionally. deport is one of the 30000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
View usage for:
Translations for 'deport'
British English: deport /dɪˈpɔːt/ VERB
If a government deports someone, it sends them out of the country.
...the government's decision to deport the migrants.
- American English: deport
- Arabic: يَطْرُدُ
- Brazilian Portuguese: deportar
- Chinese: 驱逐出境
- Croatian: deportirati
- Czech: deportovat
- Danish: deportere
- Dutch: deporteren
- European Spanish: deportar
- Finnish: karkottaa maasta
- French: déporter
- German: abschieben
- Greek: απελαύνω
- Italian: deportare
- Japanese: 国外退去させる
- Korean: 국외로 추방하다
- Norwegian: forvise
- Polish: deportować
- European Portuguese: deportar
- Romanian: a deporta
- Russian: высылать из страны
- Spanish: deportar
- Swedish: avvisa
- Thai: เนรเทศออกจากประเทศ
- Turkish: sınır dışı etmek
- Ukrainian: депортувати
- Vietnamese: trục xuất
Definition of deport from the Collins English Dictionary
5 unusual words & phrases to upgrade your World Cup 2018 banter
Impress your friends, family and colleagues with this unusual collection of football lingo.
VAR, planebae & a peng sort: July’s Words in the News
Catch up on the latest words in the news this July with Robert Groves.
Join the Collins community
All the latest wordy news, linguistic insights, offers and competitions every month.