from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The policy of a state of not interfering in the domestic policies of another
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a foreign policy of staying out of other countries' disputes; nonintervention.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a foreign policy of staying out of other countries' disputes
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Adjustments and their advantages will be taught with the idea of noninterference with quickness and freedom of action.
I thought Jardan said you set up some kind of noninterference contract when you married in, Lady.?
Some commentators have suggested that the "noninterference" provision in section 4 (b) (1) will invalidate all restrictions on previability abortion, including those necessary to protect the health of the mother.
A believer in strict noninterference by the Church in secular politics, the new Patriarch tried to remain neutral in the Russian Civil War, going so far as to refuse on one occasion to bestow a blessing on a White commander.
Some members have resisted a stronger Asean, favoring policies of noninterference in each other's affairs.
Analysts said that armed police patrols along another country's river would likely be a first for China, which officially has a foreign policy of noninterference in the internal affairs of other countries.
Beijing's veto of the resolution, which called for the resignation of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, was a stark return to its long-standing foreign policy of noninterference in the internal affairs of other countries.
Obama is doing the right thing and his noninterference has got to be frustrating to the powers in Iran who would love nothing better than to have some good sound bytes of Obama getting involved in thier affairs.
The incident is the third high-profile case of Chinese workers being caught in conflict zones during the past year, underscoring how China's increasingly global business interests put more of its citizens in harm's way and make its long-standing policy of noninterference in other countries increasing difficult.
Analysts say armed police patrols along another country's river would likely be a first for China, which officially has a foreign policy of noninterference in the internal affairs of other countries.
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