- 1 (+ singular verb/+ verbo en singular) (science, activity) política (feminine) to go into o enter politics dedicarse* a la política, meterse en política [colloquial/familiar] a career in politics una carrera política to talk politics hablar de políticaMore example sentences
More example sentences
- My background was in retail and accounting, but I'd always been active in politics and local government and the public and private sector.
- He took an active interest in politics and was closely associated with the Fine Gael party for which he was a major fund raiser.
- The major parties have taken politics and government away from the public!
- At 23, he is on the verge of completing a degree in history, politics and social studies.
- Era finishes her exams next month and has set her heart on going to Oxford University to study philosophy, politics and economics.
- He also lived in Buenos Aires before heading off to Oxford to study politics, philosophy and economics.
- 2 (+ plural verb/+ verbo en plural) 2.1 (political relations) política (feminine) national/international politics política nacional/internacional I don't want to get involved in office politics yo no quiero meterme en intrigas or [colloquial/familiar] trapicheos de oficina the politics of medicine la medicina en el contexto político 2.2 (political views) ideas (feminine plural) políticas I don't know what her politics are no sé qué ideas políticas tieneMore example sentences
More example sentences
- I regret that those friendships were forged on bonds made not of trust and care, but of politics and beliefs.
- The authors, however, are hostile to anything that smacks of principled working class politics.
- If we do not change our policies and politics, it will be devastating to all of us worldwide.
- Global economics depends on that kind of cooperation; global politics builds on it.
- What about the relation between cosmology and global politics?
- They have no idea how to intervene politically in global politics.
Here is a selection of useful words and phrases you will need in real-life situations while you're visiting Spain and other Spanish-speaking countries...
The National Police (Policía Nacional) was set up in Spain in 1976. Its members patrol provincial capitals and big cities, which are responsible for its finance, administration, and recruitment. Although armed, it has never been considered a repressive force, unlike the