Canada (Canada maintains an extradition treaty with the caveat that any persons extradited will not be subject to the death penalty. The Conservative government under Stephen Harper reversed this position, but the Supreme Court of Canada has placed this reversal in a state of legal uncertainty.)
Sao Tome e Principe
Extradition treaties exist to speed up extradition by having the ground rules already agreed upon and the infrastructure and logistics to support prisoner transfers and transport between countries.
That means in a country with an extradition treaty a person can be retrieved from that country in a timely manner at the request of government officials.
This has led to the mistaken belief that you can not be extradited from countries that do not have extradition treaties already in place. This could not be further from the truth. The reality is that the US can request extradition through diplomatic contacts from any country even if no treaty already exists.
Whether or not that country bothers to comply with the request is an entirely case by case basis. However many countries without extradition treaties are more than happy to comply with a request if the circumstances are favorable for them to gain some favor, money or sometimes just good press.
Another risk of being in a non extradition country is that upon receiving a request to extradite you, without a treaty to follow, they may simply lock you up in local prisons for years while they investigate the claim. This can cause years of additional incarceration (whether or not you are guilty) in addition to any sentence that may be given upon return to the US.
A country without an extradition treaty in place simply means you are at the mercy of that country and its decisions rather than there being laws already in place to deal with the extradition request. It does not mean you wont be extradited, it just means you may spend years dealing with them while they figure out if they will extradite you, or not.
With WHAT other countries
The United States and South Korea are currently the only two countries (as of 2013) that have extradition treaties with Japan.
Yes, it has extradition treaties with most developed countries such as the United States, Japan or the whole Europe.
Nebraska will extradite to and from all other states within the United States. Extradition to other countries is covered by US law. The US State Dept keeps an up to date list of countries the the USA maintains extradition treaties with.
They all do. However, since the United States has relatively weak diplomatic relations with Cuba, extradition between the two is extremely rare and a very lengthy process.
In the United States the Executive Branch makes treaties with foreign countries.
United arab emirates DOES NOT have extradition with US
There's no such thing you either have an extradition treaty with another country or you don't. You don't have a treaty to say you wont ask for extradition.
The united states made treaties with other countries.
According to the Wikipedia article "Extradition law in the United States", Indonesia is one of about fifty countries that do not have an extradition treaty with the U.S. - Indonesia does not have an extradition treaty with the United States for most crimes, however they do allow extradition to the US for drug smuggling or other drug-related crimes.
No, the power of making treaties in the United States is given to the federal government.
The Philippines has concluded extradition treaties with Indonesia (1976), Australia (1988), Canada (1989), Switzerland (1989), Micronesia (1990) the United States (1994), Hong Kong and South Korea. All these treaties follow the "non-list" type of double criminality approach, where there is no traditional listing of crimes, as this could lead to difficulties where the countries denominate crimes differently.
With the exception of Cuba, they all have extradition trreaties with the US.
AUSTRALIA!!! head on over!
The country that has extradition with Spain is the United States.
The states of the United States can extradite only among themselves. One another country is involved, extradition becomes a federal matter that depends upon diplomatic relations, and bilateral [and sometimes multilateral] treaties.
Yes. Ireland since 1984 and the Netherlands since 1983. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_United_States_extradition_treaties
For the United States, the approval authority is the U.S. Senate.
UK has an extradition treaty signed with the United States. The treaty was signed at London on June 8, 1972. The ratification was advised by the Senate of the United States of America on June 21,1976. The treaty was ratified by the President of the United States of America on September 10, 1976. Ratifications were exchanged at Washington on October 21, 1976. The treaty was proclaimed by the President of the United States of America on November 17, 1976. The treaty came into effect from January 21, 1977. Hope this helps.
TREASON against the United States is a crime which can be committed outside the country for which you can be charged in the US. For other crimes committed on foreign soil, you can be charged in the US as a FUGITIVE and held pending extradition from those countries with whom we have extradition treaties.
If this comment is pertaining to the states in the United States of America, it is incorrect. Coining money and making treaties with foreign countries is one of the specifically enumerated duties listed in to Constitution of the United States that are solely controled by the federal government in Washington, DC
Countries make extradition treaties with other countries in order to try and prevent criminals from escaping prosecution for their crimes. Say a man kills three people in the United States then flees to Mexico and is identified by the Mexican police. The man has not broken any Mexican laws, and would therefore be freed, unless he is extradited back to the U.S. to face his murder charges.
Cannot take the time to go through EVERY country in the world for you. Suffice it to say that the only countries that do not have receiprocal extradition laws with the U.S. .... you would NOT want to go there.