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tr.v. re·mil·i·ta·rized, re·mil·i·ta·riz·ing, re·mil·i·ta·riz·es
To equip again for war.

re·mil′i·ta·ri·za′tion (-tər-ĭ-zā′shən) n.


(riːˌmɪlɪtəraɪˈzeɪʃən) or


(Military) the act of re-arming a country or territory that has previously been disarmed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.remilitarization - the act of militarizing again
militarisation, militarization, mobilization, mobilisation - act of assembling and putting into readiness for war or other emergency: "mobilization of the troops"
References in periodicals archive ?
The Cycle of Militarization, Demilitarization, and Remilitarization in the Early 21st Century Philippine Society.
Unlike many analysts -- and many of Japan's own people -- I view the argument over remilitarization as a distraction.
Colonel Kowalski's work offers an excellent historical narrative of the politics of remilitarization, well suited for American officials engaged in similar partnership-building efforts in the twenty-first-century Asia-Pacific and beyond.
They have concluded that a remilitarization of the Arctic was underway.
This remilitarization of Russian security policy is evident by the construction of an 'arc of steel' from the Arctic to the Mediterranean," Mark Ferguson,AaAaAeAeAaAeAeA Navy admiral and NATO's Allied Joint Force comma in Italy,AaAaAeAeAaAeAeA (http://www.
The rightist turn is not simply tantamount to remilitarization or challenging the post-war international order.
Some observers postulate a remilitarization of the Arctic and the occurrence of "armed clashes" in the region sooner rather than later.
This is David Welch: "The Olympic Games were held in Berlin only a few months after the uncontested remilitarization of the Rhineland .
55) Finally, Hitler had little incentive to goad the British, so soon after the remilitarization of the Rhineland.
It reveals the remilitarization of university science and the redistribution of warfare across not only the social but also the biological milieu as 'life itself' and more-than-human collaboratives become sites of strategic engagement (Dillon and Reid, 2009; Foucault, 1990).
In both places, remilitarization came at the behest of the United States, though both countries acquiesced.
As Hitler's foreign minister, Neurath engineered Germany's departure from the World Disarmament Conference and the League of Nations, endorsed rearmament, and urged (even as Llitler wavered) the remilitarization of the Rhineland.