reregulate

reregulate

(riːˈrɛɡjʊˌleɪt)
vb (tr)
to regulate again or anew
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
those seeking to recommunalize, rather than reregulate, land ownership.
If that process is not carried out to the letter, Greater Manchester's transport body could find itself in court with firms such as Stagecoach, which has already successfully blocked attempts to reregulate the network in the North East.
"It's about time that we reregulate bus services for the public benefit."
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.
(124) This rent seeking behavior harms not only shareholders, consumers, and employees, (125) but also the rule of law more generally, as corporations and other big-money advocates have become empowered through a series of judicial opinions (126) to deregulate and "reregulate" themselves over time, rendering the law less predictable, general, and clear.
Study Area and Methods--Our two study reaches were located in the Lower American River downstream from Nimbus Dam (crest elevation, 40.2 m), a 333-m-long concrete gravity structure located 10.94 km downstream from Folsom Dam that serves to reregulate water released from Folsom Lake.
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.
As Fiona MacDonald cautions in her examination of the delegation of child welfare services in Manitoba to First Nations agencies under the banner of "'returning'" responsibility to its "rightful, 'natural' place," that is to say "the private jurisdiction of First Nations groups," the process can entail a state manipulation of progressive discourses in order to remove issues from the public, political domain, "reregulate" through more indirect means, and produce a fragmentation and "individualization" of some of the most difficult caseloads (185).
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).