cliquism

cli´quism

    (klē´kĭz'm)
n.1.The tendency to associate in cliques; the spirit of cliques.
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References in periodicals archive ?
For knowledge workers at managerial position, if they exhibit CWB such as competing viciously with colleagues for benefits or performing cliquism, they also can bring fatal harm to enterprises.
The common term for this is sectarianism or, within an organization, "cliquism."
By opening its columns 'only to a privileged few', Landfall's "literary snobbishness' and 'cliquism' favoured 'university teachers' and 'the vested interests of the intelligentsia' over the ordinary folk for whom his generation wrote.
Some member groups were made into small cells, membership and dues declined, and the book argues that 'cliquism beset the organization'.
Morat carefully analyses how the three authors, after 1945, tried to balance their elitism and their rejection of cliquism, their anarchic leanings (in the case of the Jungers) and their affirmation of community, be it national, European, or global.
Spector and the Subjective Factor: The Problem of Cliquism
The point about personal cliquism and warmth and understanding toward comrades not necessarily being the same thing is underlined by this communication.
The proletarian way of addressing was to foster the "vacationers' community." However, individual actitives prevailed, resulting in "cliquism" and a "lack of discipline:" drunkeness, sexual libertinage, brawls as well as--in border areas and at the cruises--smuggling and even contact with resistance groups (cf.
The nation stands between the partial menace of cliquism and the total scandal of a retreat from imagination, from style, from the fastidious.
For Cannon and others nothing less than the survival of the Trotskyist party was at stake, while for Cochran and Frankel the issue was one of bureaucratized cliquism and Stalinophobia,(20) forces that insulated an ossified politics from any possibility of contact with the larger radical milieu or the masses of potentially militant workers.
Rebick responds by drawing attention to the common difficulties of women in the women's movement while recognizing young women's experience: "Cliquism and impatience with new people are general problems, but obviously they have a worse effect on young people." I feel that this model-of sharing information about each other's experiences-fosters mutual understanding and information-sharing, rather than hard feelings and frustration.