- v. Simple past tense and past participle of ratify.
- adj. formally approved and invested with legal authority
“To the extent that Koh agrees with their views on the binding nature of international “norms” that are not embodied in ratified treaties”
“Britain ratified its death by signing the bilateral navy treaty with Germany last June.”
“Mano Menezes was one of a shortlist of three coaches and had his name ratified after a conversation with Ricardo Teixeira, when he showed himself to be in tune with the rebuilding project drawn up by the CBF for the 2014 World Cup.”
“To the extent that Koh agrees with their views on the binding nature of international “norms” that are not embodied in ratified treaties, that’s distressing.”
“And although Athens adored the notion of freedom of speech (the city even named one of its warships Parrhesia after the concept), the population had yet to resolve how far freedom of expression ratified a freedom to offend.”
“But the treaty will need 67 votes on the floor (read: at least 8 Republicans) to be ratified, which is no easy task in this divided Senate.”
“So if these rules are ratified, which is by no means certain, schoolchildren will have to learn the names of 12 planets.”
“They ratified the deal, but then Mona apparently decided to change some of the terms of the agreement after it was ratified, which is sort of like the seller trying to hike the price of an eBay item after the auction closes ...”
“The contract cannot be formally announced by the team until the NBA's collective bargaining agreement is ratified, which is expected early next week.”
“The Bundestag ratified the treaty on May 11, 1973.”
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All words of the Lisbon Treaty
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