jus sanguinis

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Related to jus sanguinis: denaturalization
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  • noun

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the principle that a person's nationality at birth is the same as that of his natural parents

References in periodicals archive ?
Until 1855, the text of the jus sanguinis citizenship statute was somewhat ambiguous as to whether citizenship transmission was limited to children of American fathers.
35) In jus sanguinis systems, as Ayelet Shachar notes, "the offspring of an emigrant parent gains automatic citizenship in the parent's country of origin, even where the family has severed all effective ties to the society that they have left behind.
Any child can now get Japanese nationality whether their parents are married or not and we can say that jus sanguinis system is now almost completed (see Mori, "Emigration").
Although jus soli and jus sanguinis cater to the political interests of immigrant and emigrant communities (Castles and Davidson 2000), open borders pose irresolvable contradictions with respect to both citizenship principles.
Jus sanguinis is a rule adhered to by the Philippines in determining the nationality of an individual.
Italy can prosper and grow as a multicultural nation but it has to adopt multicultural policies and has to start challenging old views that tend to favour jus sanguinis over jus soli.
Most EU countries have modified their nationality codes to give stronger weight to the jus soli in countries that have traditionally emphasized jus sanguinis.
In Asia and the Middle East, where nationality is primarily conferred on a jus sanguinis basis, there has been a growing trend for governments to use the denial or deprivation of nationality as a tool to exclude and marginalize unpopular racial and ethnic minority
republican model of jus soli citizenship rather than the ascriptive jus sanguinis based upon an ethno-cultural understanding of belonging.
According to the constitution of the country, Dominican citizenship is based primarily on jus sanguinis (implying that citizenship status is based primarily on blood affiliation to the nation) and not on time spent living in the territory or jus soli (implying that citizenship can be granted to those who inhabit a certain area for a determined time period).
Haiti's constitution, the sole instrument providing the criteria for Haitian nationality, establishes a jus sanguinis nationality framework, which is one based on Haitian descent.
Louis was born out of wedlock and therefore appeared to fall outside the jus sanguinis statute, which, as per Guyer, applied only to an American father's marital children.
republican model of jus soli citizenship than the ascriptive jus sanguinis.
This is true even though the great majority of undocumented persons in the United States themselves come from jus soli nations with jus sanguinis traditions governing births outside of the country.