syndicator

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syn·di·cate

 (sĭn′dĭ-kĭt)
n.
1. An association of people or firms formed to promote a common interest or carry out a business enterprise.
2. A loose affiliation of gangsters in control of organized criminal activities.
3. An agency that sells articles, features, or photographs for publication in a number of newspapers or periodicals simultaneously.
4. A company consisting of a number of separate newspapers; a newspaper chain.
5. The office, position, or jurisdiction of a syndic or body of syndics.
v. (-kāt′) syn·di·cat·ed, syn·di·cat·ing, syn·di·cates
v.tr.
1.
a. To organize into or manage as a syndicate.
b. To sell (a horse) to a syndicate.
2. To sell (a comic strip or column, for example) through a syndicate for simultaneous publication in newspapers or periodicals.
3. To sell (a television series, for example) directly to independent stations.
4.
a. To create a feed for (a website), allowing users to include content from the website in other websites or to view the content.
b. To include (the contents of a website) on another website by using a feed.
v.intr.
To join together in a syndicate.

[French syndicat, from Old French, office of syndic, from Medieval Latin syndicātus, from Late Latin syndicus, syndic; see syndic.]

syn′di·ca′tion n.
syn′di·ca′tor n.

syndicator

(ˈsɪndɪˌkeɪtə)
n
(Commerce) US a person who establishes a syndicate
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.syndicator - a businessman who forms a syndicate
businessman, man of affairs - a person engaged in commercial or industrial business (especially an owner or executive)
References in periodicals archive ?
Most recently, Rogers worked as senior counsel with Holland & Knight LLP representing investors and syndicators in Low Income Housing Tax Credit (LIHTC) and New Markets Tax Credit transactions.
As one of the leading syndicators of historic tax credit transactions, no equity investment is too large.
Capital Thinking's DMS platform is designed to provide a seamless electronic flow of transactional data and documentation from syndicators through the Fannie Mae Low-Income Housing Tax Credit (LIHTC) acquisition approval chain.
But what's good for the stations in tough economic times works in reverse for the syndicators because, said Mandel, "the syndicator has to take that time and resell it to people like me.
The panel that devised the ratings system is composed of broadcasters, representatives of cable companies, writers, directors and syndicators.
66 applies to the recognition of profit from real estate sales by syndicators to partnerships, although it does not apply to the recognition of fees excluded from sales value.
A subsidiary of Medialink Worldwide Incorporated (Nasdaq: MDLK), Teletrax offers the first and only digital video monitoring and content tracking service that provides vital television intelligence on a global scale to video providers such as entertainment studios, news organizations, TV syndicators, and the advertising industry.
The transaction was fueled, in part, by the recent economic turbulence, which has hit some state and regional syndicators hard.
But tight returns present a particular problem for TVM, which predominantly invests for German funds and syndicators, groups long known for their sensitivity to low cap rates.
First, syndicators are having a tough time as a handful of companies have monopolized most of the stations' time slots and as a consequence, their energy is focused on their market.
amp; the Sunshine Band, the Village People and Kool & the Gang are hired by syndicators to perform for station reps at nighttime parties.
Teletrax provides critical broadcast television intelligence to video content providers such as entertainment companies, news organizations, TV syndicators, and the advertising industry.