American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To send out (work, for example) to an outside provider or manufacturer in order to cut costs.
- v. business, management To transfer the management and/or day-to-day execution of a business function to a third-party service provider.
- v. obtain goods or services from an outside supplier; to contract work out
- out- + source (Wiktionary)
“The second reason U.S. companies outsource is that our own government pursues policies that drive investment and job creation offshore: excessive taxes, needless regulations, lengthy permit processes, a decreasing supply of U.S. citizens with technical and engineering degrees, and a general governmental misunderstanding of how to support private-sector jobs.”
“That said, currently the biggest problem I have seen in all of the countries that people go to outsource is that the highly skilled workers job hop all the time.”
“One of the key drivers to outsource is that of demographics.”
“We, investors want answers and we need a cap on CEO and Executive compensation of PUBLICLY TRADED CORPORATIONS and corporations private or public, which outsource, which is a Treasonous activity.”
“It could 'outsource' the actual launches to a foreign country that sits on the equator (physics says it is easier to launch a ship from the equator) while the 'mission control' center could be located in any state.”
“That is where companies in other nations 'outsource' their jobs into the US.”
“The higher your wage rate, the more it makes sense for you to "outsource" household chores.”
“And everyone needs to be reminded: Neither Congress nor the Executive Branch can 'outsource' the democratic process.”
“In other words, IV has allegedly started to "outsource" their patent litigation.”
“The combination of this comment, and his repeated use of "outsource" in connection with Jindal is no less than I would expect of him.”
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