Existing, occurring, or carried on between two or more nations
Any of four associations founded (1864–1936) to promote socialist or communist action
international business concerns
(Also with capital initials) an internationally recognized system of signals (originally and chiefly using coloured flags) for communication between ships at sea or between ship and shore; more fully International Code of Signals (abbreviated ICS).
A body of rules established by custom or treaty and recognized by nations as binding in their relations with one another
A unit of activity or potency for vitamins, hormones, or other substances, defined individually for each substance in terms of the activity of a standard quantity or preparation
An independent international organization in support of human rights, especially for prisoners of conscience. It was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1977
An international Christian organization of business and professional people, founded in 1899 in the US with the aim of spreading the Christian faith by placing bibles in hotel rooms and hospital wards
Airspace (especially as used for the operation of aircraft) beyond the territorial jurisdiction of any nation.
A group of volunteers that was raised internationally by foreign communist parties and that fought on the Republican side in the Spanish Civil War
A member of one of the International Brigades fighting in the Spanish Civil War.
Designating a style of Gothic art (especially painting) popular in western Europe in the late 14th and early 15th centuries, characterized by stylized elegance of form and delicate naturalistic detail; of or relating to this style.
Any of several shades of a deep, bright orange colour, often used (especially in engineering and the aerospace industry) to make objects clearly visible from a distance.
A state or organization recognized as having rights and obligations under international law.
A functional style of 20th-century architecture, so called because it crossed national and cultural barriers. It is characterized by the use of steel and reinforced concrete, wide windows, uninterrupted interior spaces, simple lines, and strict geometric forms
A system of physical units having as base units the metre, kilogram, second, ampere, kelvin, candela, and mole, with derived units defined in terms of these by a set of prefixes indicating multiplication or division by a power of ten; abbreviated SI.
The areas of the sea that are not under the jurisdiction of any country
A strait, canal, river, or lake lying between or passing through two or more nations, or forming a passage between two areas of the high seas, regarded as freely navigable under international law.
Engineering = International System. Now chiefly historical.
The protection of literary and artistic property by agreement between nations; frequently attributive.
(Also more fully international legal personality) the fact or status of having rights and obligations under international law; (also occasionally) a state, organization, or individual holding this status, an international person.
A set of examinations intended to qualify successful candidates for higher education in any of several countries
(A pigment of) a deep, intense ultramarine blue, originally mixed by French artist Yves Klein; abbreviated IKB.
The countries of the world considered collectively
An international tribunal formed in 2002 for the prosecution of crimes against humanity. Headquartered at The Hague, it is not affiliated with the United Nations
A document valid as a driving licence in more than one country.
= international driving licence; specifically (usually with capital initials) an official identity document which, when accompanied by a valid national driving licence, allows the holder to drive a private motor vehicle in many counties of the world (abbreviated IDP).
An agency founded in 1974, within the framework of the OECD, to coordinate energy supply and demand worldwide. Its headquarters are in Paris
An international organization established in 1945 that aims to promote international trade and monetary cooperation and the stabilization of exchange rates. Member countries contribute in gold and in their own currencies to provide a reserve on which they may draw to meet foreign obligations during periods of deficit in their international balance of payments. Payments are usually made on the basis of the country’s acceptance of stipulated measures for economic correction, which often entail cuts in public expenditure and an increased cost of living, and have frequently caused controversy. It is affiliated with the United Nations, with headquarters in Washington, DC
A modern English translation of the Bible published in 1973–78
The branch of law which deals with cases of private law involving a foreign element (as the fulfilment of contracts, recognition of marriages and other relationships contracted abroad, etc.), especially in determining the extent to which courts of one's own country have jurisdiction over such cases and whether the domestic or foreign law should be applied by the court to resolving the issue.
A judicial court of the United Nations, formed in 1945, that meets at The Hague
An affiliate of the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development (World Bank) established in 1960 to provide assistance primarily in the poorer developing countries
An affiliate of the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development (World Bank) established in 1956 to assist developing member countries by promoting the growth of the private sector of their economies
An organization established in 1919 whose aim is to encourage lasting peace through social justice, awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1969
An agency of the United Nations established in 1958 for cooperation and exchange of information among governments on matters relating to international shipping. Its headquarters are in London
An internationally recognized set of phonetic symbols developed in the late 19th century, based on the principle of strict one-to-one correspondence between sounds and symbols
A system of physical units (SI Units) based on the meter, kilogram, second, ampere, kelvin, candela, and mole, together with a set of prefixes to indicate multiplication or division by a power of ten
An association of socialist workers' groups, established in London in 1864 under the leadership of Karl Marx and formally dissolved in 1876; = First International.
A bank founded in 1930 to promote the cooperation of central banks and to provide facilities for international financial operations. It is located at Basle in Switzerland
An international organization set up in 1957 to promote research into and the development of atomic energy for peaceful purposes
An organization whose purpose is to promote international cooperation in the use and improvement of telecommunications of all kinds. Founded in Paris in 1865 as the International Telegraph Union, it became an agency of the United Nations in 1947
An agency of the United Nations, founded in 1947 to study problems of international civil aviation and to establish standards and regulations. Its headquarters are in Montreal
An organization founded in 1946 to standardize measurements for international industrial, commercial, and scientific purposes
An association formed in 1949 to promote free trade unionism worldwide. Its headquarters are in Brussels
An agency of the United Nations whose purpose is to mobilize additional funds for agricultural and rural development in developing countries through programs that directly benefit the poorest rural populations. It began operations in 1977