reorganization

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Related to Corporate Reorganization: Corporate restructuring

re·or·gan·i·za·tion

 (rē-ôr′gə-nĭ-zā′shən)
n.
1. The act or process of organizing again or differently.
2. A thorough alteration of the structure of a business corporation.

re·or′gan·i·za′tion·al adj.

reorganization

(ˌriːɔːɡənaɪˈzeɪʃən) or

reorganisation

n
the act of organizing or the state of being organized again

re•or•gan•i•za•tion

(ˌri ɔr gə nəˈzeɪ ʃən)

n.
1. the act or process of reorganizing; state of being reorganized.
2. a restructuring of the financial management of a company, esp. following bankruptcy.
[1805–15]
re•or′gan•ize`, v.t., v.i. -ized, -iz•ing.
re•or′gan•iz`er, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.reorganization - the imposition of a new organization; organizing differently (often involving extensive and drastic changes); "a committee was appointed to oversee the reorganization of the curriculum"; "top officials were forced out in the cabinet shakeup"
organization, organisation - the act of organizing a business or an activity related to a business; "he was brought in to supervise the organization of a new department"
2.reorganization - an extensive alteration of the structure of a corporation or government; "after the takeover there was a thorough reorganization"; "the reorganization was prescribed by federal bankruptcy laws"
revision, alteration - the act of revising or altering (involving reconsideration and modification); "it would require a drastic revision of his opinion"
Translations
reorganizace
omlægningreorganisering
újjászervezés
endurskipulagning
yeniden düzenleme

reorganization

[ˈriːˌɔːgənaɪˈzeɪʃən] Nreorganización f

reorganization

[riˌɔːrgənaɪˈzeɪʃən] reorganisation (British) nréorganisation f

reorganization

nNeu- or Umorganisation f; (of furniture, books)Umordnung f; (of work, time)Neueinteilung f; (of essay)Neuaufbau m; (of one’s life)Neueinteilung f, → Umorientierung f

reorganization

[ˌriːˌɔːgəˌnaɪˈzeɪʃn] nriorganizzazione f

reorganize,

reorganise

(riːˈoːgənaiz) verb
to organize differently; to put in a different order. We'll have to reorganize our filing system.
reˌorganiˈzation, reˌorganiˈsation noun
References in periodicals archive ?
A few years and a corporate reorganization later, the stock is sold for $300 million.
GVA Worldwide, an international real estate services company serving 85 markets throughout the world, announced a corporate reorganization that includes a new management and ownership structure.
Among the reasons to consider incorporating are: going public, making the S election, the attractiveness of shareholder-employee status, the corporate reorganization provisions, and the disappearing line between corporate and non-corporate businesses for deferred compensation and employment tax purposes.
The heirs started the legal battle in 1997, claiming corporate reorganization will cost the family more than $2.
A successful corporate reorganization depends as much on human interaction as it does on well-honed financial models or crisp legal arguments.
Colliers ABR has announced a major corporate reorganization designed to ensure its continued growth while maintaining its position as New York's most successful independent, privately-held real estate services company.
All three were the result of corporate reorganization.
8 (2005) (Times Mirror), the Tax Court held that a corporate reorganization was not tax flee under Sec.
the parent company of Plextor, announced plans to perform a corporate reorganization to streamline Plextor's optical drive business to enhance operating efficiencies.
In addition to ensuring that a reorganization qualifies for tax-deferred treatment and does not unintentionally terminate an S election, a corporate reorganization may also have to comply with the Sec.
Paul Possinger focuses his practice on corporate reorganization, creditors' rights and bankruptcy, and primarily represents financially troubled entities and secured lenders in debt restructuring and reorganization.
The National Office's determination in TAM 200334001 that the sale of the warrants constituted an arm's-length gale, rather than a bargain sale, has ramifications in certain corporate reorganization contexts.

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