antibusiness

an·ti·busi·ness

 (ăn′tē-bĭz′nĭs, ăn′tī-)
adj.
Hostile to business, especially to big corporations.

antibusiness

(ˌæntɪˈbɪznɪs)
adj
opposed to business interests, particularly those of large-scale corporations
References in periodicals archive ?
They stressed that government should withdraw such antibusiness measures.
What is the point of leading others if, in pursuing an antibusiness agenda, we set back the UK economy, indeed handicap it so much compared to its competitors that we tip into a sharp downturn?
You don't have to be antibusiness to be anti-monopolist.
So congratulations to Nicky Morgan for bucking this antibusiness trend and coming along to the Brexit Cafe, which was hosted recently by the University.
And President Trump's administration, like his Republican predecessors, has been less willing to enforce laws it perceives as antibusiness, ranging from environmental laws to consumer protection and fair housing.
But New Jersey's current high-tax, antibusiness economic environment is not generating sufficient growth and jobs, especially when compared to neighboring states.
There is a definite anti-wealth and antibusiness strain to some of the criticism of Sarwar.
"Brexit on the one side, antibusiness old-fashioned leftist programmes on the other, they may ride the anger but they don't provide the answer."
To the Tory businessman and to the Tory voter also, regulation has always been a left-wing bureaucratic state interference, an antibusiness burden and handicap, laid upon the national success of our world-leading business executives.
Many historians believe that the Founding Fathers' "fear of the state legislatures may have arisen less from interstate hostility than from a desire to protect commercial interests from class bias." (20) As Judge Friendly argued, it is possible that the real reason our Founding Fathers created diversity jurisdiction was to advance corporate interests opposed by antibusiness state legislatures and judges, not because out-of-state individuals might have faced some form of bias from the courts.
antibusiness is more likely to be reversed than one in which the