- v. alternative spelling of collectivize.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. Brit. to bring under collective control; to organize for operation by the principles of collectivism; -- especially of farms and industrial enterprises. Same as collectivize.
- v. bring under collective control; of farms and industrial enterprises
“When you have put so much effort into presenting yours as the sole hand on the tiller, it is difficult to collectivise the leadership.”
“What will you do then, collectivise the American farm?”
“We need to find innovative ways to harness and collectivise social security benefits as disposable income to make greater impact on local economies," Jacobs said at a news conference.”
“As long as we don't collectivise financial policy we also cannot have a uniform interest rate level.”
“We cannot collectivise interest rates, Schaeuble said, referring to proposals that the euro currency bloc should issue common euro bonds.”
“(SOUNDBITE) (French) FRENCH FINANCE MINISTER, FRANCOIS BAROIN, SAYING: The priority is to first get underway the economic plans that most European countries have committed to, to reach the objective of reducing the deficits, then to discuss the issuing of debt at a euro zone level, in other words to collectivise the debt.”
“How galling, then, that atheists have lately had to collectivise, organise and unite against what they regard as common enemies: religious extremism, the blurring of church and state, and the denial of the theory of evolution.”
“If a decision to collectivise was taken, all the land, tools and animals were pooled together for the use of the entire collective.”
“They [tech firms] are beginning to collectivise but the technology space is still a lot more fragmented.”
“Thus, the incentive to collectivise and demand a corrupt-free MCD isn't there.”
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