involuntary exile

See: banishment
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Zelaya thus started a period of involuntary exile in several countries, a clandestine return into Honduras, refuge in the Brazilian Embassy, and exile again--this time in the Dominican Republic, where he was safely taken in, with his family, by then Dominican President Leonel Fernandez (2004-2012).
This trend has continued today in Africa as writers are forced to leave their countries either through voluntary or involuntary exile.
Solzhenitsyn who was born on December 11, 1918 in Kislovodsk, Russia, underwent twenty years of involuntary exile in the West, and after the collapse of the Soviet Union, returned to live in Moscow and continue writing his observations and commentaries about the social, ethical, and political issues of our time.
I am not eligible to vote for Plaid Cymru here in involuntary exile.
After his release, secured through international pressure and the personal intervention of Jimmy Carter, he went into involuntary exile.
Accepting a gift of flowers from Zairian refugee Gloria Lukaso she added: "We have a long history of involuntary exile and a unique understanding of the complex mix of pain and gain involved.
Many are dying in firefights or are fleeing into involuntary exile.
That Britain once exported convicts is even pivotal to our own colonial past; it was only when Australia brimmed with involuntary exiles that England agreed to ship them across the Atlantic, giving Virginia a population stuck with nothing and in search of something.