What is de facto?
De facto - the Latin expression "de facto", translated as "in fact", "in fact" or "in fact."
What is �de facto� in lexicology?
Contrary to established opinion, this concept is not the antonym of another term - �de jure�. Together with him, the word �de facto� can be used in the same sentence and in opposition, and in combination, when it is necessary to declare that the formality has been completed in practice.
An example that will put the knowledge of "de facto" and "de jure" on the shelves: "The de jure state is not recognized, but de facto it exists." That is, the state is not legally recognized, it is not on paper, but in fact, in fact, it is.
In jurisprudence de facto, �is a reality, but not officially defined� (this example is our example) or �practiced, but not necessarily defined by law� (�Well, this is not de jure, but de facto The patrol leads the Patrols of the whole of Russia �).
Also, de facto, as in the example of the Patrols, implies the occurrence of legal consequences and is temporary.The Moscow Watch controls the Watches of all of Russia only in fact, but the construction of the proposal implies further legal approval of this.
And in general in international law, de facto is one of the forms of recognition of a state or government, which means official, but incomplete, recognition (from the Encyclopedic Dictionary of 1998).