tr.v. de·col·lec·tiv·ized, de·col·lec·tiv·iz·ing, de·col·lec·tiv·iz·es
To free from collective control.

de′col·lec·ti·vi·za′tion (-vĭ-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.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Politburo notes and other archival sources demonstrate that Gorbachev long wanted to decollectivize agriculture and to provide farms with market incentives.
Rather, it seeks to decollectivize responsibility by teaching us to distinguish between the acts that individuate us and the thoughts that do not.
Since 1991, the government has sought to decollectivize agriculture by breaking down collectives and state farms into smaller units and redistributing land and animals to households.
The election of the first Thatcher Government in 1979 marked a range of basic, yet far reaching, changes in the attitude of the state and ushered in a range of changes designed to combat inflation and to decollectivize the economy (Colling and Ferner, 1995).
A better answer is to depoliticize, or at least to decollectivize, the response to sexualizing acts.
Since the collapse of the Soviet Union and the Communist states of Eastern Europe, there have been few attempts to decollectivize agriculture in these regions except where forces originating outside agriculture have tried to destroy the collective system, and resistance has sprung up whenever the idea has been raised.
Thus it was not an accident that Deng seized the first opportunity to decollectivize agriculture, when he and his associates took decisive steps to change the course of development.