COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES
a global/international perspective
▪ A global perspective allows firms to spot opportunities and reduce supply costs.
a national/international/European etc competition
▪ Her oldest daughter has taken part in national competitions.
a world/international conference
▪ the world conference on human rights
a world/international expert (=one who is known in many different countries)
▪ She is a world expert on tropical diseases.
a worldwide/global/international campaign
▪ a worldwide campaign for peace
an international agreement
▪ an international agreement on combating climate change
an international appeal
▪ The organization has now launched an international appeal for volunteers.
an international call
an international centre for/of sth
▪ Zurich is an international centre of finance.
an international championship
▪ It was the final game of the international championship.
an international charity (=one that operates all over the world)
▪ The Red Cross is a well-known international charity.
an international commission
▪ an international commission on climate change
an international company (=with offices in different countries)
▪ She works for a major international company.
an international dimension
▪ The foreign players bring an international dimension to the English Premier League.
an international embargo (=one that a group of countries agree to impose together)
▪ Under the terms of the international embargo, medical aid can still be flown into the capital.
an international festival
▪ an international festival of drama and dance
an international flight (=a flight between one country and another)
▪ The number of international flights increased by over 5% last year.
an international star (=a star who is famous in many countries)
▪ His performance in 'The Titanic' made him an international star.
an international terrorist
▪ The kidnap was carried out by a group of international terrorists.
an international treaty
▪ The US refused to sign any international treaty on cutting carbon emissions.
an international/European/British etc context
▪ We study the work of these artists in their European context.
an international/worldwide reputation
▪ The department has a worldwide reputation for its research.
an international/worldwide/global ban
▪ an international ban on trade in endangered species
an international/worldwide/global conspiracy
▪ Hitler believed there was a worldwide conspiracy to enslave Germany.
be national/international/global in scope (=include a whole country, several countries, or the whole world)
▪ Some markets are local while others are national or international in scope.
foreign/European/international etc competitors
▪ America's electronics industry is keen to fight off foreign competitors.
▪ The development of the continent is now dependent on foreign aid.
▪ The job offers opportunities for foreign travel.
international boundaries (=boundaries between countries all over the world)
▪ About 10% of hazardous waste is shipped across international boundaries.
International Date Line
international football (=played by teams representing their country)
▪ He will retire from international football after the World Cup.
international law (=laws that all countries agree to obey)
▪ Under international law, the countries must respect the treaty.
International Monetary Fund
▪ international organizations such as the UN
▪ The two superpowers that dominated international politics.
▪ International sanctions were imposed on Iraq after it invaded Kuwait in 1990.
▪ Clearly there is a need for international standards to be laid down to govern food safety.
▪ the country’s continuing political isolation
▪ What are the benefits of greater European cooperation?
▪ International trade is essential for long-term economic growth.
▪ Americans put international terrorism high on the list of their greatest concerns.
international/great/popular/public etc acclaim
▪ Their recordings have won great acclaim.
international/home/UK etc market
▪ The domestic market makes up about 75% of their sales.
international/public etc renown
▪ He has won world renown for his films.
▪ He brought South Africa back into international cricket.
▪ Edinburgh achieved international fame as a centre of medical education.
local/national/international coverage (=provided by local, national etc media)
▪ Bangladesh doesn't get much international coverage.
▪ There was no international consensus on how to deal with the situation.
▪ The story made national headlines.
▪ Like many pianists, he first achieved international recognition by winning a competition.
of good/high/international etc repute
▪ a man of high repute
of world/international/national stature
▪ Armstrong was a musician of world stature.
on an international scale (=involving more than one country)
▪ Preparations to deal with an outbreak of the disease are being made on an international scale.
on the domestic/international front
▪ On the domestic front, de Gaulle’s priority was to secure his government’s authority.
the international climate
▪ The international climate changed for the worse as conflict broke out in the region.
the international/world scene
▪ He is still a major figure on the international political scene.
the international/world-wide/global trend
▪ the global trend towards intensive farming
▪ China is now a major player in world affairs.
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
▪ Until the era of revolutions which began in the 1780s these secondary states had sometimes carried real weight in international affairs.
▪ Still, they consulted him from time to time on international affairs.
▪ There is, though, no overt mention of current international affairs.
▪ We must act with maximum efficiency, individually and collectively, in our neighborhoods as readily as in our international affairs.
▪ This, together with closer economic ties with the West, added to the Empire's leverage in international affairs.
▪ They were for use by statesmen and diplomats, working aids for the men engaged in the conduct of international affairs.
▪ At the time, 1948, the Cold War was becoming the pervasive issue in international affairs and domestic politics.
▪ National development organizations and regional or international agencies sometimes offer long-term loans for certain classes of projects at low rates of interest.
▪ The two doctors' efforts were amplified by visiting medical groups and support from international agencies.
▪ It also affected the borrowing requirements of corporations, countries and international agencies.
▪ Through an international agency, she found a job caring for two children.
▪ Unicef was just one of the international agencies in Durban promising to rectify the slowness of its response.
▪ The proposed global consortium will be established in close collaboration with local ministries of health and international agencies.
▪ As well as assignments commissioned by organisations, the Centre carries out research sponsored by national and international agencies.
▪ The clause is relatively mild, requiring international agencies to commit themselves to support eradication efforts.
▪ Most existing international agreements depend on governments to enforce rules on companies.
▪ Instead, the report emphasizes international agreements with nonexistent trickle-down planning.
▪ However, the numerous formal international agreements on the laws of war actually say nothing directly on nuclear weapons.
▪ Wilmut said he would welcome any moves toward an international agreement to prohibit such attempts.
▪ Fares were strictly controlled by international agreement.
▪ So international agreement and co-operation is in this field not merely an ideal but a practical necessity for effective justice.
▪ At press time, it was said to be still finalising international agreements.
▪ It is not just an international agreement which needs redefining but a whole economic model.
▪ Development and international aid are frequently misguided in inception, disastrous in execution and catastrophic for the local people.
▪ One of the areas which the social psychology of envy illuminates best is the modem craze for policies of international aid.
▪ Even more worrying, perhaps, is the possibility that international aid may be fuelling the conflict.
▪ This sparked an unprecedented international aid effort.
▪ These have frequently been made in response to pressure from major international aid donors.
▪ The renewed fighting comes as international aid agencies gear up to deal with the worst famine to hit the region since 1985.
▪ The outcome will be that he claims he can book you a flight only to the international airport on Sal Island.
▪ During his campaign, La Madrid has called for construction of an international airport somewhere in East County.
▪ Ringway, Manchester's international airport, is 10 miles away.
▪ The existing international airport, at Subang outside Kuala Lumpur, could be converted to a domestic, cargo or military airport.
▪ Not only did Bushika become lost, he flew completely off the official map to land at Budapest international airport.
▪ But this can only be done at the international airport and with the original exchange receipts.
▪ The essential concepts and processes of marketing apply as much to marketing in the international arena as the domestic one.
▪ Third party treaty claims are not limited to States; other participants in the international arena may make similar claims.
▪ Similarly in the international arena, an emasculated politics is incapable of sustaining an effective national defense.
▪ The idea is to expand its network business for the international arena, especially the telecommunications market.
▪ This obscures the fact that although States act as their representatives in international arenas, individuals remain as third parties.
▪ For a number of reasons bilateralism is no longer appropriate as the paradigm model for the regulation of activities in the international arena.
▪ Now a third player is beginning to call for an equal role in the international arena.
▪ Wedgwood has been an international business for over 230 years.
▪ However, operating under cover of a domestic licence does seem rather restrictive in today's international business environment.
▪ Torinus had bought the company several years earlier and turned it into a competitive, international business.
▪ The case histories and practical guidance demonstrates why international businesses dispute mediation does work.
▪ The class Henry skipped last Monday when he decided to update his Web site was on international business.
▪ A millionaires' row for the aristocracy, film stars and the kings of international business empires.
▪ He will have responsibility for the group's international business.
▪ A clear warning from the international community about Dubrovnik is long overdue.
▪ Third, because the elections were internationally recognized as free and fair, Taylor will have the backing of the international community.
▪ The international community, and journalists in particular, could be of great assistance in ensuring that elections are free and fair.
▪ Krajisnik quickly alienated the international community when it emerged that Pale's policies had remained exactly the same, minus the guns.
▪ But the war is now over and yet the international community is still deeply implicated in trafficking.
▪ The international community response varied in these examples.
▪ A range of international treaties makes governments, armed groups and the international community responsible for putting these rights into practice.
▪ Prof Wilkinson points out that the international community might not decry unilateralist intervention provided that it approves of the outcome.
▪ I am all for patriotism and international competition - the more feeling, the better.
▪ The situation changed when the recession of the early 1990s led to much fiercer international competition and emphasis on cost-cutting.
▪ These developments occurred against the background of a temporary relaxation of international competition.
▪ They had to be educated on both domestic and international competition.
▪ Moreover, the forces of international competition deal very harshly with failure, and failure c. can not be concealed.
▪ But under the pressure of international competition, that system is rapidly eroding.
▪ Such considerations also apply in international competition between large firms.
▪ Increased international competition almost certainly contributed to holding down profit margins.
▪ An international conference, which has been on the edge of collapse for days, finally goes belly-up.
▪ The Government hosted an international conference on ozone depletion.
▪ Active planning and discussion of an international conference occupied the early months of 1944.
▪ He leads Khmer Rouge delegations at international conferences, and has been promoted as the moderate face of the Khmer Rouge.
▪ The old guard, too fond of international conferences, has given way to a younger breed of activist.
▪ The Centre organises weekly seminars and holds an annual international conference.
▪ We will further liberalise transatlantic air services and encourage more international flights to and from regional airports.
▪ Many internal and international flights can also be made into Manchester Airport, located 57 miles south-west of Bradford.
▪ Passengers on international flights will no longer be able to use curb-side check-in procedures for luggage.
▪ So let's not keep you in suspense and join Katie prior to her departure from a surprising location for international flight.
▪ Mr. MacGregor I assure the hon. Gentleman that Customs continues to monitor international flights into the airport.
▪ His love of international law he communicated to his students both at an undergraduate and a postgraduate level.
▪ The United States sees intellectual property rights as sacred, said Thomas Klitgaard, an attorney specializing in international law.
▪ This was to ensure by international law that children everywhere would be covered for all their needs.
▪ Diplomats say that immunity should not be used to avoid culpability, but it has had a meaningful place in international law.
▪ Yet international law, not some quirk of humanity, requires that under certain circumstances it must be done.
▪ Novelists can hardly be expected to be aufait with international law and religion.
▪ Crucially, it is argued, international law lacks the necessary sanctions and hence the definitionally necessary characteristic of enforceability.
▪ Staff and researchers are encouraged to present research findings to conferences both at a national and international level.
▪ At international levels football can also unite and divide.
▪ Right back Gary Fleming's renaissance at international level is now complete, exemplified by another purposeful display.
▪ He does it his way and that's how a manager, be it at club or international level, should act.
▪ On the international level, such security as there is derives from some sort of balance of power between states.
▪ It might work at international level but at club level you need a hardworking manager with a good business head.
▪ International Division On the international level, major record companies operate a marketing and promotion division.
▪ At long last, Antoni Tàpies, the important Catalan master, has been receiving proper attention in the international markets.
▪ But now, Greenspan alone possesses the degree of influence that can send international markets lurching downward.
▪ They now go to international markets, especially the Euro-currency markets, not just their national ones.
▪ They have become competitive in international markets.
▪ From the start, Copyrights placed the emphasis on the international market and, instead of using sub-agents, opened its own offices.
▪ The international market also is fueling growth.
▪ The Centre will develop scenarios on emerging international markets in services, establish a database and produce company cases recording best practice.
▪ He was also an important shareholder in the international news agency turned information business, Reuters.
▪ If we abandon international news coverage, no one is going to do it.
▪ The international news and financial information agency said it was bringing forward to April 5 the 15.9p per share payout.
▪ She was always sceptical about international news and found it difficult to trust the reports.
▪ Another wants to be an international news correspondent.
▪ Other international news holds more relevance now.
▪ Events of this sort are reported locally, but seldom picked up by national and international news media.
▪ Vice-president, international operations Terry Booth will head up the operation.
▪ International research tends to involve analyzing international data, rather than acquiring first-hand knowledge about international operations in other countries.
▪ Mr McCartney, 43 years old, previously was vice president, international operations.
▪ Banks with international operations, securities trading desks and other non-lending businesses fared best.
▪ The contributors, from some 16 countries, represent academic, industrial, governmental and international organisations.
▪ New approaches are needed, with close partnerships between local communities, non-government agencies, governments and international organisations.
▪ Little was to be expected from combining forces and votes in international organisations.
▪ Its activities are further supported by 21 sponsors including governments, international organisations and corporations.
▪ The new constitution will allow it to make its own foreign policy and join international organisations.
▪ Professional involvement in church and non-church international organisations.
▪ There are also bargains which interlock all these with foreign corporations, foreign governments and the international organisations.
▪ This is equally the case with international organisations.
▪ Both governments shall increase their co-operation within the framework of international organizations ... Article 21.
▪ Subjects within international relations include war, interstate conflict resolution, international law, regional alliances, colonialism, and international organizations.
▪ These were particularly important in the decades before denominations established their own international organizations.
▪ It is fair to say that international organizations are much more sensitive to this accusation than formerly.
▪ Jenks believed international organizations were not mere conference secretariats, but should be active participants in shaping the postwar world.
▪ This commission would be composed of mutually acceptable and appropriate international personalities and representatives from governments and international organizations.
▪ The overall government line was to stonewall international pressure for pollution curbs, pending more research.
▪ There will be no more investigations, and no more international pressure on Gadhafi.
▪ They need our help now more than ever before to exert massive international pressure on the governments, institutions and companies involved.
▪ Thus the region again owed its destiny to international pressures, as it had for centuries.
▪ It rested, inpart, on an ability to neutralize international pressures.
▪ Until Tuesday, despite severe international pressure, Milosevic has refused anything more than minimal concessions.
▪ The other two could face their accusers, however, if the political will is there and international pressure is applied.
▪ When legislative elections were held in 1990 under domestic and international pressure, the opposition party won 392 of 485 contested seats.
▪ William Golding has the same international recognition.
▪ Degree qualifications, of course, already carry international recognition. 6.
▪ And last season the club gained international recognition with Michael Wilson playing for Ireland boys.
▪ During the same period, Monday Michim, her daughter by Mariano, earned an international reputation as a popular vocalist.
▪ Eventually, she forged an international reputation as a printmaker and etcher.
▪ He travelled widely in connection with the company's business and contributed many technical papers which earned him an international reputation.
▪ Cantor, who was pushing sixty, had an international reputation as a cell biologist.
▪ By this time his international reputation was well established.
▪ Emma Kirkby's international reputation as a performer of Early Music is a unique achievement.
▪ Trade, output, and employment suffered as a consequence on an international scale.
▪ In their interplay, the two developments tended to reinforce each other on an international scale.
▪ The point that capitalist planning is increasingly conducted on an international scale poses problems for the socialist project.
▪ These often worked on an international scale, and the results showed in their products.
▪ They can only be overcome by action on an international scale, rather than by castigating one or two countries.
▪ On an international scale Louth sits right on the line dividing the Eastern hemisphere from the Western.
▪ Some sites are so important that it may be necessary for a rescue operation on an international scale.
▪ Also on an international scale, the price of grain rose in response to demand, and this in turn affected wages.
▪ He could have been the world's greatest piper, a significant mathematician, an international stage performer.
▪ They needed at least a two goal win to reach the international stages of the competition.
▪ Britain now, on the international stage, is a busted flush.
▪ He says the two companies will form a strong group which will play an important part on the international stage.
▪ They like to wear the cloak of socialism because it's trendy on the international stage.
▪ The deadlock also reflected the general feeling of uncertainty on the international stage engendered by events in the Soviet Union during August.
▪ It is a simplification to banish all but the principal actors from the international stage.
▪ It was also a comment on years of underfunding, by international standards, in the nation's schools.
▪ Projects produced by trainees in the Siemens workshop must meet the same international standards for quality as those produced by veteran employees.
▪ Such cells would be more in line with international standards, but less conducive to political mobilisation.
▪ Our commitment to quality and to professionalism will ensure that this prototype database will stand comparison by international standards.
▪ Woodward believes the quintuplet would benefit from playing alongside and against players of National League First Division and international standard.
▪ As yet, there is no agreed international standard for analogue videotelephony.
▪ Britain should conform to international standards.
▪ The projects undertaken by the centres will be assessed by a formal refereeing systems of international standards.
▪ The three countries are preparing to resume the slaughter of whales for profit and restart the international trade in whale meat.
▪ In international trade, however, the bill of exchange still operates in this way.
▪ The discussion of international trade effects has also been changed.
▪ There was also a considerable improvement in international trade through Danzig.
▪ Evidence of the growing importance of international trade and finance is all around us.
▪ Objective: to promote international trade, particularly that of developing countries, with a view to accelerating economic development.
PHRASES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
Newark International Airport
the political/international/public etc arena
▪ Another possible problem could emerge from the political arena.
▪ He would therefore argue that conventions are established by their acceptance by those who participate in the political arena.
▪ Moreover, the law is only one method of control over what is placed in the public arena.
▪ Similarly in the international arena, an emasculated politics is incapable of sustaining an effective national defense.
▪ Television's response to the struggle around Clause 28 reflected the status the campaign achieved in the political arena.
▪ The assessment of basic expenditure needs should urgently be removed from the political arena.
▪ They do have a place in the political arena.
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ international trade
▪ an international agreement on the disposal of toxic waste
▪ someone with an international perspective
▪ The goal of the program is to increase international understanding and good will.
▪ The restaurant serves international cuisine.
▪ This is CNN, bringing you all the latest international news.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ For nearly forty-five years, the two Superpowers had dominated international politics, alliances, and trade arrangements.
▪ If we are to profit from an international perspective on curriculum management, we have surely to deepen our questions.
▪ On the international front, its diplomats are tight-lipped and difficult to approach.
▪ The revenue side was heavily dependent on increased international credit and financing.
▪ The scarcity of housing here is mostly the result of the intense interest and enormous purchasing power of international buyers.
▪ These questions are vital for feminism as a whole if it is to be conceived as an international, cross-cultural movement.II.noun
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ Former All Black internationals lambasted the error-prone display, and radio shows were filled with criticism.
▪ It was the first time they had lost by 10 wickets in 325 limited-over internationals.
▪ No one impressed more than the 21-year-old Hawick wing Tony Stanger whose hat-trick of tries boosted his tally to five in two internationals.