(redirected from citizenships)
Also found in: Dictionary, Legal, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to citizenship

the status of a citizen with rights and duties

References in periodicals archive ?
THE Supreme Court (SC) has affirmed the disqualification of Vivienne Tan, daughter of tycoon Lucio Tan, as a congressional candidate in the First District of Quezon City in the May 2010 polls due to technical issues on her Filipino citizenship.
The following day, she filed a petition before the Bureau of Immigration (Bl) for the reacquisition of her Philippine citizenship, wherein she stated in her petition that she lost her Philippine citizenship when she became a naturalized American citizen.
Preferential citizenships are granted to businessmen investing in the north or people who served the north in terms of culture, science, or technology matters.
The authorities in the north do not have to explain or justify the why they granted such citizenships.
When compared with the total resident population of each member state, the most citizenships granted per 1,000 residents were recorded in Luxembourg (5.
Cyprus granted citizenship to 2,277 individuals in 2014, according to Eurostat, out of whom 27.
Spain granted the largest number of citizenships a 205 900, followed by Italy, the UK, Germany and France.
Luxembourg had the highest number of citizenships granted per 1000 resident population, followed by Ireland, Sweden and Spain.
Historically, maintaining multiple citizenships was impossible.
demanding forfeiture of foreign citizenships, (141) but the clause was
5 million Sephardic Jews would be entitled to claim Spanish citizenship under the new law.
Continue reading "New Law Would Give Spanish Citizenship to Jews Descended From Spain" at.
The theory that we shall seek to elaborate here puts considerable emphasis on the immigration laws of the Member States, the consequences of the wide interpretation of the Union citizenship provisions for the immigration laws and policies of the Member States, the Member States' rules on acquisition and loss of nationality, and the autonomy of European citizenship.
If we are to think seriously about changing the criteria for revoking citizenship, that discussion must be accompanied by a conversation about the meaning of citizenship and whether the present easy road to multiple citizenships is the proper way to sustain a concept for which so many have given so much.
This essay organizes scholarship on Asian Americans and citizenship around analyses of racialized and gendered citizenships.