corporatism


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cor·po·ra·tist

 (kôr′pər-ə-tĭst′, kôr′prə-tĭst′)
adj.
Of, relating to, or being a corporative state or system.

cor′po·ra·tism n.

corporatism

(ˈkɔːpərɪtɪzəm; -prɪtɪzəm) or

corporativism

n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the organization of a state on a corporative basis
ˈcorporatist n, adj

cor•po•rat•ism

(ˈkɔr pə rəˌtɪz əm, -prəˌtɪz-)

also cor•po•rat•iv•ism

(-pəˌreɪ təˌvɪz əm, -pər ə tə-, -prə-)

n.
the principles, doctrine, or system of corporative organization of a political unit, as a city or state.
[1885–90]
cor′po•rat•ist, adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.corporatism - control of a state or organization by large interest groups; "individualism is in danger of being swamped by a kind of corporatism"
control - power to direct or determine; "under control"
Translations

corporatism

[ˈkɔːpərətɪzəm] Ncorporacionismo m

corporatism

n the growth of corporatismdie steigende Zahl der Großunternehmen; a sense of corporatismein Zusammengehörigkeitsgefühl ntinnerhalb des/eines Unternehmens

corporatism

[ˈkɔːpərətɪzəm] ncorporativismo
References in periodicals archive ?
As The New American's Alex Newman has reported, the Sustainable Development Goals (which the UN also refers to as Agenda 2030, its global central planning scheme for the next 15 years) "are essentially a recipe for global socialism and corporatism.
Phelps develops his thesis around three main themes: In part one, he explains the development of the modern economies as they form the core of early-19th century societies in the West; in part two, he explores the lure of socialism and corporatism as competing systems to modern capitalism; and, in part three, he reviews post-1960s evidence of decline in dynamism in Western capitalist countries.
His reconstruction of corporatism from the Weimar Republic until today, and possibly into the future, is rather arbitrary, though.
TN: You talk a lot about corporatism in your book, and it's never clear to me whether you're talking about an actual ideology.
Corporatism here does not refer to an incorporated business; rather, it is economic behavior directed by the state or by stakeholders other than the firms or consumers.
But Nader's whole project of forming a left-right convergence against corporatism often crashes against his bad definition of corporatism: "Corporatism or 'corporate/statism,' as Grover Norquist calls it, is first and foremost a doctrine of corporate supremacy," he writes.
Indian imperialism and corporatism could always achieve its way through means of recognising the parity of the 2 nations and their territories in the island, rather than opting for genocide and structural genocide of one nation by the other.
Corporatism was re-introduced into the social science literature by Philippe Schmitter (1974) to refer to a system of negotiation among government and the peak groups representing capital and labour in order to arrive at agreements on the broad outline of public policies; it eventually spawned a large literature.
This collection of essays sifts the issues of citizenship in Latin America through comparative perspectives, Topics include citizenship and the politics of identity, popular participation and leadership, popular participation and citizenship, transnational trends and citizenship, market societies and institutional failures, an alternate model of democracy in Latin America, four models of citizenship (from the authoritarian to consumer citizenship), democratic freedom and domination, the identity of social justice and corporatism, political citizenship and gender, popular impeachment, populism reconsidered, exiled citizens among Chilean political leaders in Italy, the Latin American diaspora, national insecurity and the citizenship gap in Latin America.
In a paper to be published in the Industrial Relations Journal, Prof Beynon states: "Thirty years ago there was considerable discussion of 'Thatcherism' and with it the idea that, in the face of corporatism, an ideology based on ideas of market freedom had achieved hegemonic status.
Writer Joshua Dysart calls the new arc a window to contemporary times, noting that the title "has always been interested in using comic book superhero tropes to explore current issues like teen pharmaceutical addiction, female body-image issues, corporatism, etc.
Meanwhile, the Obama administration has itself been a strange new fusion between corporatism and liberalism.