internee


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to internee

a person who is interned

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
The road around Lake Louise was built by internees with shovels and picks.
While hundreds of internees, whose exact number hasn't been made public, continue to be in detention, their cases appear to be far from over.
After the war ended, many of the Latin American internees who had not been deported to Japan lingered in "a kind of legal no-man's land," as the report described it.
and his approximately 1,200 fellow German and Austrian internees at Hutchinson camp in Douglas, the Isle's capital city, internment meant hardship, deprivation, and disillusionment.
The association between overall SDS score of first year and internee students was not significant on t-test (p value=0.112) suggesting that attending psychiatry posting did not improve stigma.
20, 250 former internees returned to the prairie where the internment camp used to stand to meet old friends and see their experiences memorialized in the Heart Mountain Interpretive Learning Center, a new educational facility which opened the same day.
Despite the difficult situation, internee spirit was clearly quite high at times (Leck 2006, 278, 473; Carey 1967, 9).
Proposing the solution, Zaheer Ahmed, another internee, said, "The internees should undergo a test prior to completion of their placement period for their regularisation.
"No rule or regulation has been cited before the court to show that girl internees should wear only saree during internship.
At least you didn't give him any photos to keep or send anything mortifying over the Internee Consider this a short chapter in your long life, and put it behind you.
His early years as a wartime internee in a camp in Shanghai were the subject of the Spielberg film Empire of the Sun.
In 1988, President Reagan, calling the internments "a grave wrong," signed a reparations bill that provided a $20,000 payment for each surviving internee. More than 80,000 people received such payments.
Koch, too, discusses his experiences as an internee, which were similar to Igersheimer's, but at the same time provides a more comprehensive survey of internment policy.
His move coincided with new allegations of torture from Martin Mubanga, another British internee.