English version

secede in Organizations topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishsecedese‧cede /sɪˈsiːd/ verb [intransitive] formal  SSOif a country or state secedes from another country, it officially stops being part of it and becomes independent opp accedesecede from By 1861,11 states had seceded from the Union.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
secedeIn 2001, Chechens will be permitted to vote to secede.With Obote making inroads into its power, Buganda attempts to secede.Supposing Yorkshire or Cornwall decided by a majority vote to secede from Britain and elect their own government.It was no wonder that from time to time engineering faculty had pro-posed that the school secede from the college.The Ibos seceded in 1967 as the state of Biafra, prompting a war that left 1 million people dead.In Berlin a splinter group formed within the Society, but it did not secede until 1898.secede fromQuebec voted on seceding from Canada.