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 (kôr′pər-ə-tĭst′, kôr′prə-tĭst′)
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


[ˈkɔːpərətɪst] ADJ [theory, tendencies] → corporativista
References in periodicals archive ?
The resistance is this permanent political class, this combination of lobbyists, and consultants and corporatists and globalist elites.
Tell that to the Koch brothers and other corporatists who spend millions to influence every election.
Corporatists argued that the modern capitalist economy lacked leadership and direction.
In the United States, this corporatism began to grow in the postwar years and manifested itself by firms losing control to outside government oversight, labor unions, and community stakeholders--unlike the socialists, the corporatists found that they could exert control without exercising outright ownership.
There is a shadow government in operation that only cares about foreign affairs and is run by the corporatists and elitists throughout the world.
Then "capitalism" would again carry its true meaning, rather than the one attributed to it by corporatists seeking to hide behind it and socialists wanting to vilify it.
It's the right-wing that is being split, and that's historically been the case--the corporatists make sure authentic conservatives are vectored in other directions.
The right-moving trend of the mainstream media, absurdly deemed liberal by successfully intimidating corporatists and ideological aggressors, continues year after year.
rested on an alliance of New Deal corporatists and antitrusters.
Oregon) describes how organized labor in Oregon opposed early conservation efforts, seeing them as an attempt by capitalists and corporatists to draw wealthy tourists from elsewhere to take their leisure in nature that local workers were not allowed to earn their living by exploiting.
To the corporatists, the Great Depression appeared to confirm the darkest fears of its leading political and economic supporters.
Social Catholic Thomists did not necessarily agree with Action Francaise, which had been condemned by the Church during the interwar years (155), and corporatists were not always comfortable with the etatisme of Vichy (267).