(redirected from Private economy)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Financial, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for economics



Synonyms for economics

References in periodicals archive ?
As a result, in contrast to counties where the guerrilla forces had been historically weak, in counties with strong guerrilla forces before 1949, the private economy was better developed after 1949.
But many of them--especially as the private economy recovers--will decide that the paycheck injuries (and the accompanying insults) are too much to take.
Broadly speaking, the 11-year period after the 1991 peak in Japanese real estate prices became a lost decade of economic stagnation by virtue of a generally delayed, weak and uncoordinated policy response, accompanied by a delayed restructuring of the private economy.
But, as public expenditure is cut, a thriving private economy will become ever more important to our future success as a city region.
Second, since the Republicans crashed the private economy into the ditch, there is no private economy strong enough to pull itself out.
As economist Ann Lee suggested in a Wall Street Journal op-ed on October 15, 2009, what the Fed and Treasury have created is a machine for financing government deficits at the expense of the private economy, in particular the small- and medium-sized businesses that generate most of the nation's jobs.
If it's challenging to understand the performance and direction of the private economy, the crystal ball on municipal government finance isn't much clearer.
Amend Clinton's famous aphorism; It's the private economy, stupid.
Entrepreneurship manifests itself in different ways in each economy, yet the share of the private economy in each former communist country skyrocketed in the period 1989-2001.
RBS Economist Julien Seetharamdoo said: "The performance of the West Midlands private economy was weak in March.
But in the longer term, Aboriginal citizens and the rest of Canada will have to engage in a debate concerning how (and if), on the one hand, reserves can develop the kind of private economy that enables the development of a tax base and private incomes that will allow the independent purchase of the necessities of a modern life.
It has the potential to dominate in the private economy in the way Unison is preeminent in public services.
The role of government is to deal in various areas of the economy for the common good, which individuals want and need but the private economy alone will not produce.
The third section of the book is more inter-disciplinary, with Clarissa Campbell Orr revealing the cosmopolitan nature of the Queen's patronage of literature, botany, music; Matthew Winterbottom explaining the royal dining arrangements, 'mixing private economy with public magnificence' illustrating George III's successful idea of kingship; Judy Rudoe's fascinating reconstruction of Queen Charlotte's lost jewellery collection and Flora Fraser on the royal princesses (the subject of her recent book) and the foibles and characters that lie behind their patronage of artists, silversmiths and furniture makers.
Full browser ?