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  • noun

Words related to corporatist

a supporter of corporatism

References in periodicals archive ?
The corporatist model may even be said to resemble, in spite of its differing and distant historical context, the social vision of the Catholic monarchs of the colonial period.
The persistence of corporatist arrangements has led to pervasive government-business collusion and regulatory capture.
Tell that to the Koch brothers and other corporatists who spend millions to influence every election.
The model of PE in the Gulf states, as observed in Figure 1, was structured upon congealing a potential social uprising through corporatist welfarism and through direct or controlling repression by military force.
The electorate has become disillusioned with politics, but Nader claims the LibCon alliance can counter or greatly reduce the corporatist state's immense and growing power.
In the United States, Phelps reports that the New Deal brought some corporatist initiatives, such as the National Labor Relations Act of 1935, which established the permanent right of employees to organize.
He makes no secret about his corporatist leanings, which he presents as an alternative to the allegedly more adversarial industrial relations systems in the United States.
In the next section, he sets forth the corporatist enemies of modern capitalism.
At its best, Unstoppable is a wonkish rallying cry for a much needed left-right convergence against the corrupt corporatist center.
They argue, correctly, that Cardenas's most important legacy was his establishment of a vertical corporatist structure that tied most of Mexico's major economic and social sectors to the ruling party through patronage networks.
The framework for comparative analysis used in the book divides countries into four models: the Nordic social democratic model, the liberal model, the corporatist model, and the European post-social model.
The Chinese corporatist state; adaption, survival and resistance.
Another value emerges from the studies themselves: While the Nordic countries all tend to follow a "Democratic Corporatist Model," differences do exist, things that an outsider might not immediately recognize.
Strong states or those with a corporatist tradition have carried out many of the activities currently undertaken by nonprofits in other countries.
The costs of corporatism are visible all around us: dysfunctional corporations that survive despite their gross inability to serve their customers; sclerotic economies with slow output growth, a dearth of engaging work, scant opportunities for young people; governments bankrupted by their efforts to palliate these problems; and increasing concentration of wealth in the hands of those connected enough to be on the right side of the corporatist deal.