from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Obsolete form of divestiture.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Divestiture.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An obsolete form of divestiture. Boyle.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
For Hitachi President Hiroaki Nakanishi , the divesture is especially important for his credibility with investors.
Calls for divesture, boycotts and war-crime trials increased and criticism of Arafat diminished.
One could argue that men's divesture from hosiery parallels women's wise shunning of pantyhose.
Mr. Campbell on Thursday called a potential divesture "completely off the table."
The sale was part of Shell ' s portfolio-restructuring efforts, which include the divesture of $7 billion to $8 billion in assets in 2010 and 2011.
(USA Today) Does that make mine the "lost generation" since we may lead the way to a generational divesture out of the stock market?
In developing countries divesture accounted for only 8 percent of all worldwide private participation from 1990-2001, and accounted for a total of 16 projects during the same period.
It is extremely rare and is often modeled under a divesture system whereby the government transfers the water business to the private sector.
Many of these companies have extended their market share by purchasing the former assets of Enel: subsequent to the Enel divesture in 2000 discussed above, Endesa Italia purchased Elettrogen; Edison purchased Eurogen; and a consortium of Belgium's Electrabel, Italy's Acea, and Italy's Energia Italia purchased Interpower, rebranding it Tirreno Power.
A divesture of Citgo will serve as a "canary" foretelling wholesale expropriations of private assets in Venezuela.
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