corporative

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cor·po·ra·tive

 (kôr′pər-ə-tĭv, -pə-rā′tĭv)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or associated with a corporation.
2. Of or relating to a government or political system in which the principal economic functions, such as banking, industry, labor, and government, are organized as corporate entities.

corporative

(ˈkɔːpərətɪv; -prətɪv)
adj
1. of or characteristic of a corporation
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) (of a state) organized into and governed by corporations of individuals involved in any given profession, industry, etc

cor•po•ra•tive

(ˈkɔr pəˌreɪ tɪv, -pər ə tɪv, -prə-)

adj.
of or pertaining to a political system under which the principal economic functions, as banking, industry, and labor, are organized as corporate entities.
Sometimes, corporate.
[1825–35; < Late Latin]
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
The war on black America makes possible what Turner describes as "a host of corporativist coup d'etats" at the state level.
As it is, it was the case, for example, in Mexico where the Catholic conservative reaction against the Mexican revolution's secular and anti-clerical leanings came to be tinged with European fascist and corporativist ideas.
30) The key elements of this discourse are strong ethnic nationalism, a focus on positive perception of the anti-democratic, and the corporativist nature of the Slovak state under Tiso and its religious and ethnic antisemitism.
But the reports can also be seen as political manifestations in themselves; as a forum for negotiations, the published reports show all signs of both joint government and corporativist considerations (Claesson, 1972; Back, & Larsson, 2006).
The main courses of action were inspired by Italy and Germany: the already-mentioned strengthening of central power, the bolstering of it through a corporativist parliament, and constitutional reform (in concord with the teachings of the Holy Crown).
For the economy, this republic entailed a corporativist system in which individual competition was rejected, and production was instead to be organized within and between groups deemed organic by virtue of shared characteristics, interests, and purposes.
The Swiss Commando approved the proposal for a university campus in Murren only in May 1944, and the Bern university administration appointed as rector of the campus Agostino Lanzillo, the Italian anarcho-syndicalist leader and corporativist economist who was among the first to join Mussolini at the paper II popolo d'Italia.
13) This discourse reflected the old, pre-1898 agrarian discourse under the Spanish regime but now with corporativist innovations.
The Finnish political system has provided an institutionalized outlet for protest and new kinds of corporativist negotiation and handling mechanisms.