from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of decentralization.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. same as decentralization.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the spread of power away from the center to local branches or governments
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And the second best kind of decentralisation is not from Ottawa to the provinces but rather to the local communities.
And you know, a funny thing about decentralisation is that some of us might be dubious about it, but nobody hates it.
Chris, you don’t seem arrogant and decentralisation is your watchword, so I guess I’ll give the benefit of the doubt.
Justice's transformation objectives, namely the decentralisation of its functions with the view of achieving community participation in the administration of justice and improved service delivery.
Belgium supported the idea of decentralisation arguing that it could bring government accountability down to the grassroots level.
Abhisit, who has been non-committal on the idea of decentralisation or self-rule for the once-independent region, has said that a long-term political solution was important, but he ruled out talks with the opposition fighters.
But it is to improved transport services that we may look to facilitate a kind of decentralisation, the net gain of which is less dubious than that arising from the substitution of a large number of industrial villages for a small number of industrial towns.
Were it possible to bring about the decentralisation which is to-day preoccupying minds lacking in foresight, the achievement would promptly have for consequence the most sanguinary disorders.
At the same time, Richard Haass - like Blackwill, a key official in both Bush administrations and president of the influential Council on Foreign Relations for most of the past decade - offered a variation of that stratagem which he called 'decentralisation', in last week's 'Newsweek' cover story, entitled 'We're Not Winning.
If there ever were any compelling forensic evidence to support that what passes in Cameroon as constitutions are mere tools amongst many under the feet of the dictator Biya, the present deception called "decentralisation" is one in chain of many.
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