9 Grammatical Pitfalls


[kraws-bawr-der, kros-] /ˈkrɔsˌbɔr dər, ˈkrɒs-/
crossing an international border:
cross-border tourist traffic.
Origin of cross-border
1890-95, for an earlier sense Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the web for cross-border
  • They're juggling more cross-border teams on all continents.
  • Information sharing and booking alliances between companies make things simpler and facilitate cross-border train travel.
  • In fact, the history of cross-border water disputes has been surprisingly conciliatory so far.
  • But cross-border shopping is easier in theory than it is in practice.
  • Their faith has meant that cross-border bets within the euro zone were far more aggressive than elsewhere.
  • Furthermore, hopes of a great rise in the cross-border trading of shares have always run too far ahead of reality.
  • Yet cross-border military intervention is unlikely and would probably be counterproductive.
  • It is home to many foreigners, often themselves in cross-border marriages.
  • Activities based on economies of scale and tied to cross-border business can still pay their way.
  • The revenue synergies of cross-border deals are much smaller than the cost synergies of home-market deals.

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