from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an extralegal manner; outside the law.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

extralegal +‎ -ly


  • Most of them here "without documentation" or in other words extralegally and illegally, are here because "businesses" (big and small) hire them to work at wages Americans properly refuse to do at such despicably low wages.

    Denver Post: News: Breaking: Local

  • These things featured armed 'death squads' to deal 'extralegally' with opponents in summary executions;

    is Our Mother A Big, Fat Lying Whore?

  • By then, most foreign direct investments failed to materialize due to unfavorable business conditions, possession of dollars was penalized again, and most self-employment activities were reregulated, or altogether banned, legally or extralegally.

    Javier Corrales: Cuba's Latest Reforms Won't Work

  • There are negotiations that happen between substantial companies that work this through, I wouldn't say extralegally, but it's a way to deal with the way that the [patent] system is imprecise.

    Microsoft chief executive: patent laws need reforming

  • [Whereas Israel broke the June, 2008 six-month cease-fire the day it was signed by aggressing against Gaza through a continuation of its rigid control of Gaza's borders and, on November 4 (U.S. time), by executing a ground incursion into Gaza and extralegally assassinating six Hamas men, all prior to Hamas violation of the cease fire with systematic rocket attacks;]

    Bringing balance to the U.S. Senate's resolution on Gaza

  • It's worth checking out, legally or extralegally, in other words.

    Archive 2007-06-01

  • A coup is strictly the result of the military acting, usually extralegally, and then holding onto power.

    The Volokh Conspiracy » Release the Koh Memorandum on Honduras

  • And this was not news to the terrorists – what was newsworthy about these programs is that they were done extralegally.

    Think Progress » The task of winning hearts and minds

  • Just as one can and will be punished by Muslims, legally or extralegally, for "insulting" (translation: criticizing) the prophet Muhammad, Christians can and will be punished for "insulting" (translation: criticizing the behavior of) homosexuals.

    The new persecution from within

  • So when one uses the word invasion, it not only carries the connotation of military occupation and plunder, but also that it was done at least extralegally, if not illegally.

    Japanese teacher disciplined for opposing nationalist textbooks


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