- n. UK alternative spelling of politicization.
“The Gauteng government on Wednesday condemned what it called the politicisation of the eviction issue in Thokoza.”
“The Gauteng government on Wednesday condemned what it called the politicisation of the evictions of illegal occupants of houses in Thokoza on the East Rand.”
“TOKYO Reuters - China's rivals welcomed on Friday the awarding of the Nobel Peace Prize to jailed Chinese dissident Liu Xiaobo, while some of Beijing's allies questioned what they called the politicisation of the annual award.”
“Spokesmen for Hamas - which, although it governs the Gaza Strip, was not invited to the event - blasted what they described as the politicisation of the reconstruction process.”
“- blasted what they described as the politicisation of the reconstruction process.”
“Nevertheless, a joint statement from the EWP and Naipaul's literary agency, The Wylie Agency, said the 78-year-old had withdrawn from the event "by mutual agreement" yesterday, after the "politicisation" of the conference in the Turkish media had "altered the original conception of the event and Sir VS Naipaul's contribution to it as a celebrated author".”
“Mr Hester also backtracked on recent attacks he made against the "politicisation" of RBS as an institution, and he accepted that the bank - which is 84 per cent owned by the state - owes”
“This was denounced by Ed Balls, the shadow home secretary, as the "politicisation" of British policing - but in essence, it would represent a return to the tradition that once made our police forces the envy of the world.”
“Earlier on Thursday, Russia's ambassador to rights body the Council of Europe denounced what he called the "politicisation" of the court, which has repeatedly ruled against Russia for rights abuses in Chechnya, Russian prisons and elsewhere.”
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