reregulate

reregulate

(riːˈrɛɡjʊˌleɪt)
vb (tr)
to regulate again or anew
References in periodicals archive ?
In this context, new theoretical and empirical questions arise: Can the state effectively reregulate the digital economy-when state power over various issue areas is unevenly distributed on the scale of centralization, decentralized centralization, to decentralization, and, more important, when the liberalized sections where the state retains relatively little power have contradictorily become unprecedentedly important?
Thirty-five years ago Deng implemented liberalization, but now the new leaders want to reregulate companies and the economy.
Plans for a further macroeconomic stimulus were shelved and the effort to reregulate finance moved into the trenches of agency rule-writing and confirmation battles.
Whether it's the efforts to reregulate money-market funds, the proposals to adopt international accounting principles or the fight on proxy access, the SEC chair will play a key role.
In March 2010, in response to massive layoffs of nonregular workers in the manufacturing sector amid the ongoing global financial crisis, the Democratic Party of Japan (DPJ)-led government (September 2009-present) submitted the government-led reform bill to reregulate the labor market by prohibiting employers from hiring dispatched workers in the manufacturing sector, although it remains under legislative deliberation in the Diet (as of March 2012).
A new social contract must, first and foremost, reregulate the financial system.
Unlike the commitment with which these liberalizing measures were undertaken, efforts to reregulate and address tax competition as a serious, unintended side effect have not received much attention.
Congress has already attempted to reregulate the civil liability system in the credit ratings industry to no avail.
Putting the burden of reducing systemic risk on the banks themselves is a desirable, if unintended, result of the banking crisis and of the many efforts to resolve and reregulate banks in the United States and abroad.
What was needed was for governments "to reregulate finance capital," reimposing "some of the control measures that they discarded during the last generation.
Between 1941 and 1968, 11 dams were built for purposes of flood control, irrigation, power and recreation, and two additional dams were built to reregulate water surges from power generation.