expropriate

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expropriate

to deprive (an owner) of (property) by taking it for public use.
References in periodicals archive ?
the expropriator's relevant laws, regulations, and circumstances).
the resources of peoples they had identified as savages, expropriators
(74.) See Neff, supra note 22, at 369 (describing the Czech law that requires original owners of the rare property that has increased in value to remit the difference to the expropriator).
Russo is intense in his hostility to the politicization of identity, and to the exclusiveness demanded by political overseers, expropriators of racial issues, and nationalist/tribalist rhetoric.
Cohen H (1965) Courts as expropriators. Proceedings of the World Congress for Jewish Studies 1: 185-188.
Soviet society had 'expropriated the expropriators', but had succeeded in achieving neither 'producers' self-government' nor a degree of development 'capable of satisfying a series of needs that have evolved over history'.
Osvaldo Bayer, The Anarchist Expropriators. Buenaventura Durruti and Argentina's Working-Class Robin Hoods, translated by Paul Sharkey Oakland and Edinburgh: AK Press, 2015; 160pp; ISBN 9781849352239
In the summer of 1920, socialist labor organizers decided there would be an effort to "expropriate the expropriators"--and a seizure of factories commenced in several major urban centers.
Granted, Bernie is not talking about expropriating the expropriators or dismantling the American Empire, but he is talking about reforming capitalism the way FDR talked about it and the way Tommy Douglas talked about it.
Instead of assuming that controlling owners are expropriators who are motivated by a desire to consume private benefits at the expense of minority shareholders, we assert that many controlling owners are instead motivated primarily by a desire to pursue their idiosyncratic visions that they believe will increase the value of their firms to the benefit of all shareholders.
It's hardly "the expropriation of the expropriators" envisaged by Marx.
Those termed white have generally had a civil, moral, and juridical standing that has lifted them above other 'races.' They have been the expropriators; others have been the expropriated.