Turks have simply circumvented the ban and intensified their attacks on his government.
Job growth will not be addressed by removing a ban that protects the welfare and dignity of a population of people.
In April, the new democratically elected South Korean President, Lee Myung Bak lifted a ban on imported American beef.
Kerry met with Brahimi, U.N. Secretary General ban Ki-moon, and Russian Foreign Sergei Lavrov Friday night in Munich.
It's easy to protect speech that no one wants to ban, and it's easy to support people who agree with us.
Friday was sitting in a chair close by the bound Eurasian; ban Wilson, more restless, was pacing up and down.
How could he exist with the knowledge that he was under the ban of the gods?
From this time on Spinoza was more or less under the ban, and rumors of his heresy were rife.
Helena de' Franchi gave the news of the ban to Giuseppe de' Franchi.
And with a ban soir this sudden arbiter of my destiny vanished.
Old English bannan "to summon, command, proclaim," from Proto-Germanic *bannan "proclaim, command, forbid" (cf. Old High German bannan "to command or forbid under threat of punishment," German bannen "banish, expel, curse"), originally "to speak publicly," from PIE root *bha- (2) "to speak" (cf. Old Irish bann "law," Armenian ban "word;" see fame (n.)).
Main modern sense of "to prohibit" (late 14c.) is from Old Norse cognate banna "to curse, prohibit," and probably in part from Old French ban, which meant "outlawry, banishment," among other things (see banal) and was a borrowing from Germanic. The sense evolution in Germanic was from "speak" to "proclaim a threat" to (in Norse, German, etc.) "curse."
The Germanic root, borrowed in Latin and French, has been productive, e.g. banish, bandit, contraband, etc. Related: Banned; banning. Banned in Boston dates from 1920s, in allusion to the excessive zeal and power of that city's Watch and Ward Society.
"edict of prohibition," c.1300, "proclamation or edict of an overlord," from Old English (ge)bann "proclamation, summons, command" and Old French ban, both from Germanic; see ban (v.).
"governor of Croatia," from Serbo-Croatian ban "lord, master, ruler," from Persian ban "prince, lord, chief, governor," related to Sanskrit pati "guards, protects." Hence banat "district governed by a ban," with Latinate suffix -atus. The Persian word got into Slavic perhaps via the Avars.