globalization

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Related to globalisers: globalizers

glob·al·ize

 (glō′bə-līz′)
tr.v. glob·al·ized, glob·al·iz·ing, glob·al·iz·es
To make global or worldwide in scope or application.

glob′al·i·za′tion (-lĭ-zā′shən) n.
glob′al·iz′er n.

globalization

(ˌɡləʊbəlaɪˈzeɪʃən) or

globalisation

n
1. (Banking & Finance) the process enabling financial and investment markets to operate internationally, largely as a result of deregulation and improved communications
2. (Commerce) the emergence since the 1980s of a single world market dominated by multinational companies, leading to a diminishing capacity for national governments to control their economies
3. (Commerce) the process by which a company, etc, expands to operate internationally
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.globalization - growth to a global or worldwide scaleglobalization - growth to a global or worldwide scale; "the globalization of the communication industry"
economic process - any process affecting the production and development and management of material wealth
Translations
globalizace
globalisering
globalisaatio
globalizacija
globalizáció
グローバル化
세계화
globalisering
โลกาภิวัฒน์
toàn cầu hóa

globalization

[ˌgləʊbəlaɪˈzeɪʃən] Nglobalización f

globalization

[ˌgləʊbəlaɪˈzeɪʃən] globalisation (British) n [industry] → mondialisation f
economic globalization → la mondialisation économique

globalization

globalization

عَوْلَـمَة globalizace globalisering Globalisierung παγκοσμιοποίηση globalización globalisaatio mondialisation globalizacija globalizzazione グローバル化 세계화 globalisatie globalisering globalizacja globalização глобализация globalisering โลกาภิวัฒน์ küreselleşme toàn cầu hóa 全球化
References in periodicals archive ?
Equally inadequate and irrelevant is the preoccupation - almost an obsession for the Brexit-Britain right - with the role of empire in an integrating "island story" of plucky white British patriots and globalisers.
29) In other words, globalisation has turned against the globalisers, playing to the advantage of countries which have demonstrated the ability to absorb modern technologies and maintain competitive labour costs and which are in the possession of resources essential for sustaining high economic growth rate.
Attempts at regional cooperation are confronted by the fact that, as one of the book's contributors, Thandika Mkandawire, observes, African countries are globalisers, and not regionalisers.
6) What credibility the globalisation thesis did have was based on two rather perverse phenomena: firstly, the export-oriented growth that the globalisers advocated only seemed to work as long as the US economy could suck in imports from all over the world (not to mention fight wars and invest abroad); and secondly, the capital mobility that they advocated worked not - as was claimed - to channel capital to its most productive purposes, but to enable the US to pay for its imports with the capital that its financial system hoovered up from all over the world and poured into the US economy.