antimonopoly

(redirected from antimonopolist)
Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • adj

Synonyms for antimonopoly

of laws and regulations

Synonyms

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
A real weakness of Ritter's analysis is that it treats the antimonopolist program too uncritically.
In spite of apparent weaknesses and inconsistencies in the antimonopolist program, Bitter argues that the "Populists failed not because they lacked programmatic coherence or political appeal, but because of strategic [political] errors, structural constraints, and the effects of historical timings and understandings" (p.
Finally, in Massachusetts, where the Greenback program was taken up by the labor movement, antimonopolists made significant gains in the 1870s, only to spark a successful counterorganization by the state's Mugwump reformers and financial elites.
Eastern railroads always had been deemed special entities operating in the public interest, and they came under scrutiny from antimonopolists at both the state and federal levels, even before the Golden Spike was hammered.
They were not exactly what antimonopolists desired, because as White recognizes, the last thing railroads needed was additional competition.
Opposing the collectivists were a group of quasi-Jeffersonian antimonopolists eager to dethrone, not administer, enormous industrial firms and their arrogant heads.
Meanwhile, the antimonopolists simultaneously targeted the Department of Agriculture, and worked to place as many of their network in key offices as possible, so as to block or convert their ideological opponents (Langston 1992, 34).
Justice Field's words expressed the fear of consolidated power that antimonopolists had shared since the days of Andrew Jackson:
If the railroads were not exemplary agents of modernity, then their opponents--the antimonopolists and populists--were not antimodern in their outlook, merely antiswindle.
And it was also the firm belief of a great many American antimonopolists that foreign investment spawned the great railroad corporations.
Such a Whiggish emphasis would make the transcontinentals and antimonopolists into so many John the Baptists preparing the way for a later period's efficient corporate managers and Progressives.
By the end of the period, vanguard antimonopolists were struggling to impose national controls, but, as I emphasize, theirs was only one approach and it came to fruition later.