Welcome to Anagrammer Crossword Genius! Keep reading below to see if relink is an answer to any crossword puzzle or word game (Scrabble, Words With Friends etc). Scroll down to see all the info we have compiled on relink.
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The answer RELINK has 7 possible clue(s) in existing crosswords.
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The word RELINK is VALID in some board games. Check RELINK in word games in Scrabble, Words With Friends, see scores, anagrams etc.
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Definitions of relink in various dictionaries:
verb - to join together
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Keep reading for additional results and analysis below.
|Last Seen in these Crosswords & Puzzles|
|Sep 11 2015 Wall Street Journal|
|Feb 17 2010 Thinks.com|
|Feb 14 2010 Thinks.com|
|Mar 28 2009 Newsday.com|
|Feb 17 2008 Thinks.com|
|Feb 14 2008 Thinks.com|
|Jul 16 2006 L.A. Times Daily|
|Possible Dictionary Clues|
|To link again or anew.|
|Relink might refer to|
Relinquishment of United States nationality is the process under federal law by which a U.S. citizen or national voluntarily and intentionally gives up that status and becomes an alien with respect to the United States. In U.S. law, renunciation of United States citizenship is a legal term encompassing two specific procedures for giving up U.S. citizenship by swearing an oath of renunciation before a designated U.S. government official, but the five other acts by which an American may give up U.S. citizenship are sometimes also informally referred to as "renunciation of citizenship". Relinquishment is distinct from denaturalization, which in U.S. law refers solely to cancellation of illegally-procured naturalization.|
* People who relinquish U.S. citizenship generally have lived abroad for many years, and nearly all of them are citizens of another country. Unlike most other countries, the U.S. does not prohibit its citizens from making themselves stateless, but the State Department strongly recommends against it, and very few choose to do so. It is usually impossible to relinquish citizenship while in U.S. territory, and courts have rejected arguments that U.S. state citizenship or Puerto Rican citizenship give an ex-U.S. citizen the right to enter or reside in the U.S. without the permission of the U.S. government. Like any other foreigner or stateless person, an ex-U.S. citizen requires permission from the U.S. government, such as a U.S. visa or visa waiver, in order to visit the United States.
* Relinquishment of U.S. citizenship remains uncommon in absolute terms, but has become more frequent than relinquishment of the citizenship of most other developed countries. Between five and six thousand U.S. citizens relinquished citizenship each year in 2015 and 2016, compared to estimates of anywhere between three million and nine million U.S. citizens residing abroad. The number of relinquishments is up sharply from lows in the 1990s and 2000s, though only about three times as high as in the 1970s. Lawyers believe this growth is mostly driven by accidental Americans who grew up abroad and only became aware of their U.S. citizenship and the tax liabilities for citizens abroad due to ongoing publicity surrounding the 2010 Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act.
* 8 U.S.C. § 1481(a) explicitly lists potentially-expatriating acts by which one can relinquish U.S. citizenship, such as naturalizing in a foreign country or serving in its government or military. Congress first defined a list of potentially-expatriating acts in 1907, and then expanded that list greatly in 1940 as part of a general reform of U.S. nationality law. Originally, the executive branch regarded voluntary performance of those acts as proving intent to relinquish citizenship, even if the individual wished to retain citizenship. The Supreme Court held this to violate the Fourteenth Amendment in a series of cases beginning in the 1960s, and instead required that intent to relinquish cit...