cartelize

car·tel·ize

 (kär′tə-līz′)
tr. & intr.v. car·tel·ized, car·tel·iz·ing, car·tel·iz·es
To form as or become a cartel.

car′tel·i·za′tion (-lĭ-zā′shən) n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

cartelize

(ˈkɑːtəlaɪz) or

cartelise

vb
1. (Economics) to form or be formed into a cartel
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) to form or be formed into a cartel
ˌcarteliˈzation, ˌcarteliˈsation n
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

cartelize


Past participle: cartelized
Gerund: cartelizing

Imperative
cartelize
cartelize
Present
I cartelize
you cartelize
he/she/it cartelizes
we cartelize
you cartelize
they cartelize
Preterite
I cartelized
you cartelized
he/she/it cartelized
we cartelized
you cartelized
they cartelized
Present Continuous
I am cartelizing
you are cartelizing
he/she/it is cartelizing
we are cartelizing
you are cartelizing
they are cartelizing
Present Perfect
I have cartelized
you have cartelized
he/she/it has cartelized
we have cartelized
you have cartelized
they have cartelized
Past Continuous
I was cartelizing
you were cartelizing
he/she/it was cartelizing
we were cartelizing
you were cartelizing
they were cartelizing
Past Perfect
I had cartelized
you had cartelized
he/she/it had cartelized
we had cartelized
you had cartelized
they had cartelized
Future
I will cartelize
you will cartelize
he/she/it will cartelize
we will cartelize
you will cartelize
they will cartelize
Future Perfect
I will have cartelized
you will have cartelized
he/she/it will have cartelized
we will have cartelized
you will have cartelized
they will have cartelized
Future Continuous
I will be cartelizing
you will be cartelizing
he/she/it will be cartelizing
we will be cartelizing
you will be cartelizing
they will be cartelizing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been cartelizing
you have been cartelizing
he/she/it has been cartelizing
we have been cartelizing
you have been cartelizing
they have been cartelizing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been cartelizing
you will have been cartelizing
he/she/it will have been cartelizing
we will have been cartelizing
you will have been cartelizing
they will have been cartelizing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been cartelizing
you had been cartelizing
he/she/it had been cartelizing
we had been cartelizing
you had been cartelizing
they had been cartelizing
Conditional
I would cartelize
you would cartelize
he/she/it would cartelize
we would cartelize
you would cartelize
they would cartelize
Past Conditional
I would have cartelized
you would have cartelized
he/she/it would have cartelized
we would have cartelized
you would have cartelized
they would have cartelized
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
References in periodicals archive ?
He added that "permitting favored businesses to cartelize runs counter to US antitrust norms and would disrupt an otherwise functioning market economy."
The majority-party leaders cartelize the procedural rules to favor the majority party and punish the defectors in order to maintain the cartel arrangement.
'I vehemently deny that there was any intention on the part of the Department of Agriculture to cartelize the chicken farmers.
A strength of the Beitos' narrative is the soundness of the economic analysis at several points (This feature should never be taken for granted when reading most historians' writing.) For example, when discussing the socio-political context into which Howard was born, the Beitos provide a clear description of the attempt by large farmers in the Black Patch to cartelize tobacco production via the "Planter's Protective Association" and the violence that eventually resulted from the plan.
In the Introduction, Patrick Newman summarizes Rothbard's central thesis: "Big business had previously tried to cartelize on the free market around the turn of the 20th century, but had failed to do so." Having failed, they turned to government to create the myriad regulations sold as somehow controlling the big "trusts," but which in reality were designed to reduce competition from smaller businesses.
(154) In the 1950s and 1960s, major American electrical equipment manufacturers grew to cartelize dozens of individual product markets as "[t]he experience of one conspiracy was often transferred to another." (155) The multibillion dollar international vitamins cartel began by fixing the prices of relatively few vitamins and then expanding to other vitamins as the manufacturers gained experience in price fixing.
A second and somewhat more provocative conclusion was that some of the most controversial elements of the New Deal, such as the National Industrial Recovery Act, were expansionary, rather than contractionary, as the conventional wisdom held at the time, but the act included temporary but highly controversial policies like allowing firms to cartelize to prop up prices, in violation of reigning antitrust laws.
This is the same FDR who gave us the National Recovery Act, an attempt to cartelize industry and protect big businesses from the nasty unpredictability of competition.
In addition to this, the current 10 percent threshold narrows down the political domain, helps some parties cartelize and prevents various circles of the society as well as new political movements from being represented in Parliament, hence it hinders political participation.
Although it eventually was overturned by the Supreme Court, its purpose was to cartelize industry and limit competition so that businesses could raise their prices.
(5) Criminal monetary fines levied on corporate defendants thus provide no direct incentives for boards of directors to implement sufficiently effective compliance measures to counteract the powerful economic incentives to cartelize. The penalty, if the company's misconduct is even detected and successfully prosecuted, is borne by others who have no particular economic incentive to care very deeply.
They mainly served to cartelize industries for the benefit of producers at the expense of consumers, through controls over prices and market entry that involved implicit economic transfers and opportunity costs but few outright expenditures.