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tr.v. re·ne·go·ti·at·ed, re·ne·go·ti·at·ing, re·ne·go·ti·ates
1. To negotiate anew.
2. To revise the terms of (a contract) so as to limit or regain excess profits gained by the contractor.

re′ne·go′ti·a·ble (-shē-ə-bəl, -shə-bəl) adj.
re′ne·go·ti·a′tion n.


capable of being negotiated again
References in periodicals archive ?
Specific types include the renegotiable rate mortgage and the variable rate mortgage.
For example, suppose the transfer price is ambiguous or renegotiable.
Chen, 2007, "Convertible Bond Underpricing: Renegotiable Covenants, Seasoning, and Convergence," Management Science 53, 1793-1814.
Your bid is legally binding and not renegotiable and a non-returnable deposit is payable on the day of the sale.
Risk-adequate premiums may create a similar situation to the above-described conditions of a market with perfect information and renegotiable insurance contracts, since insurers are not able to increase their market value only by enhancing risk.
Currently the seller does not receive any revenue from gas sales however the Lease is renegotiable.
In the end a Botswana-led shareholders' compromise was arrived at which specified that the contract would not be renegotiable if the shareholding changed among the existing shareholders.
And it is this disconnection from even the residual responsibility of Kipling's aberrated legend and the imperialist character it sustains that generates the dangerous instability of Stevens's recollection, his rule of memory by arbitrary decree, wherein memory is always rewritable and renegotiable, always flexible and open to the shifting demands of the present.
By contrast, private loans are mostly obtained from banks, tend to be of shorter durations, have extensive covenants, and are renegotiable (Ronen & Yaari, 2008).