stakeholder

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stake·hold·er

 (stāk′hōl′dər)
n.
1. One who has a share or an interest, as in an enterprise.
2. One who holds the bets in a game or contest.

stakeholder

(ˈsteɪkˌhəʊldə)
n
1. (Banking & Finance) a person or group owning a significant percentage of a company's shares
2. (Industrial Relations & HR Terms) a person or group not owning shares in an enterprise but affected by or having an interest in its operations, such as the employees, customers, local community, etc
adj
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) of or relating to policies intended to allow people to participate in and benefit from decisions made by enterprises in which they have a stake: a stakeholder economy.

stake•hold•er

(ˈsteɪkˌhoʊl dər)

n.
the holder of the stakes in a wager.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.stakeholder - someone entrusted to hold the stakes for two or more persons betting against one another; must deliver the stakes to the winner
neutral - one who does not side with any party in a war or dispute
Translations
intervenantpartie prenante

stakeholder

[ˈsteɪkˌhəʊldəʳ]
A. N
1. (in gambling) persona que guarda las apuestas
2. (Fin) → accionista mf
3. (fig) → interesado/a m/f
B. CPD stakeholder society N (Brit) (Pol) → sociedad f participativa

stakeholder

[ˈsteɪkhəʊldər] npartie f prenantestakeholder pension n (British) fonds d'épargne-retraite individuel d'entreprise

stakeholder

nTeilhaber(in) m(f)
References in periodicals archive ?
To define the 'Sustainable tourism' (ST) it signifies a special status of tourism derived from the basic concepts of sustainable development, considering it as a "full representation of its current and future economic, social and environmental impacts" [1], taking the needs of stakeholders into main consideration.
From an organizational point of view, a central concern in this development is the identification of stakeholders and stakeholder roles, which may pave the way for dedicated management and communication strategies to enhance and bolster relationships.
It is efficient because stakeholders that are treated well tend to reciprocate with positive attitudes and behaviors towards the organization, such as sharing valuable information (all stakeholders), buying more products or services (customers), providing tax breaks or other incentives (communities), providing better financial terms (financiers), buying more stock (shareholders), or working hard and remaining loyal to the organization, even during difficult times (employees).
First, since the effect of the stakeholder prescription is not sufficient to shape managerial decisions in the favor of external stakeholders such as customers and suppliers, external stakeholders should not passively presume that business firms are managed in their interest.
Like it or not, consumers are becoming more discerning, stakeholders are increasingly demanding, and the impact and presence of key influencers is intensifying.
Each software project may have different types of stakeholders (PMI, 2008), (Sommerville, 2007).
Given the increasing reliance on stakeholder participation, it is important to understand the stakeholder environment to assess whether and how stakeholders should be engaged in the planning process.
Stakeholders in software projects are persons or organizations who are actively involved in the project or whose interests may be positively or negatively affected by the performance or completion of the project (PMI, 2008).
On Average, Companies Have a 30 Percent Better Chance of Achieving a Desired Behavior if Stakeholders are Confident, than if Stakeholders Say the Company has a Good Reputation
As a result, PMs often are pulled in multiple directions, struggling to find the appropriate balance in tending to the needs of the myriad, increasing stakeholders and required certifications, while simultaneously leading projects and managing the program's cost, schedule and performance.
What is the concept of inclusion and participation of other stakeholders in peace talks?