Related to overregulate: finalised, roughed, took over


tr.v. o·ver·reg·u·lat·ed, o·ver·reg·u·lat·ing, o·ver·reg·u·lates
To burden excessively with rules and regulations: did not want to overregulate the airlines.

o′ver·reg′u·la′tion n.


vb (tr)
to apply rules and regulations excessively to (something)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Poe assured Roque that she did not want to 'overregulate.'
Cuomo also warned Congress about seeking to overregulate the industry because of the volatile cryptocurrency market, explaining that digital tokens -- while based on blockchain -- do not represent the potential of the technology.
McAlary said blockchain technology actually could help improve Nevada's other financial regulations, as long as local power players understand the technology and don't overregulate it while blockchain is still in its infancy.
(20) And when you overregulate the economy, you get low growth.
The complexity and bureaucracy associated with the new CAP, decisions often based on a lack of sound science and the tendency to overregulate, are all areas that concern our members.
She commented that unlike regular banks, it is impossible to overregulate microfinancing, and debt collectors need to be carefully regulated.
aUnfortunately the FAA has chosen to overregulate and stop [Flytenow] in its tracks, even though this is something pilots have done for decades,a he said.
"Why don't we enforce the current laws on the books and the let's not overregulate the law-abiding citizen,'' Mr.
Investment levels have stalled and the historic Congress tendency to overregulate the economy has been in evidence.
That is why I am concerned the European Parliament will overregulate these devices, effectively banning refillable e-cigarettes, and making them so weak that heavy smokers will not get what they need from them..
But federal officials should not overregulate the area or try to dictate the specific elements of IT systems.