corporatist


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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.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.corporatist - a supporter of corporatism
admirer, booster, protagonist, supporter, champion, friend - a person who backs a politician or a team etc.; "all their supporters came out for the game"; "they are friends of the library"
Adj.1.corporatist - of or relating to corporatism
Translations

corporatist

[ˈkɔːpərətɪst] ADJ [theory, tendencies] → corporativista
References in periodicals archive ?
Decades ago Labour was the party of the working class, and opposed the corporatist European Union.
But the EU with US military threats continued to expand - absorbing those nation states into its supranational bureaucratic corporatist empire, utilising in the Balkans and in the Ukraine those elements which draw inspiration and often names from the era of the Nazi hegemony.
I support the principle of free trade but what is on the table is not really a free trade agreement; it is a corporatist trade agreement.
The United States' system is nothing but a corporatist oligarchy that runs around the world abrading the resources of other countries to pop up its inefficient system and to instill hegemony for its various special interests, and the number one special interest that governs the United States is a Jewish Zionist," Martin concluded.
Nader identifies the corporatist state as the villain.
In the United States, Phelps reports that the New Deal brought some corporatist initiatives, such as the National Labor Relations Act of 1935, which established the permanent right of employees to organize.
He makes no secret about his corporatist leanings, which he presents as an alternative to the allegedly more adversarial industrial relations systems in the United States.
At its best, Unstoppable is a wonkish rallying cry for a much needed left-right convergence against the corrupt corporatist center.
Compare with Sweden and other corporatist countries that historically combined a productivity-enhancing wage push at the bottom with anti-inflationary wage constraint at the top.
They argue, correctly, that Cardenas's most important legacy was his establishment of a vertical corporatist structure that tied most of Mexico's major economic and social sectors to the ruling party through patronage networks.
Furthermore, this corporatist structure has hardly allowed a separation of powers.
The framework for comparative analysis used in the book divides countries into four models: the Nordic social democratic model, the liberal model, the corporatist model, and the European post-social model.