from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To impose again, a further time.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To impose anew.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To impose or levy anew: as, to reimpose a tax.
- To tax or charge anew; retax.
- To place or lay again: as, to reimpose burdens upon the poor.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. impose anew
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In an address before a joint session of Congress this year, President Felipe Calderon asked the United States to reimpose a ban on the assault-style rifles favored by Mexican drug cartels and to work harder to stop weapons flowing from gun shops and gun shows along the southwest border into Mexico.
Even if he agreed to reimpose the settlement "freeze" that expired on September 26, construction would continue, as it has almost unabated during the past ten months, when the freeze was in effect.
He will not reimpose the Business taxes of the 1990s to fund the excess Spending.
At the same time, you are seeing in Tunisia that when you have an open competition for votes in a fairly pluralistic and complex society, the natural process of compromise comes through, as long as no one is allowed to take over and reimpose the former authoritarianism.
Broader measures are readily available: To start, Western governments could reimpose visa bans and asset freezes on senior Belarusan officials that were lifted in 2008.
The problem of Jim Crow in the South was a direct product of slavery – indeed it was a deliberate and concerted effort by Southerners to reimpose slavery in everything but name.
Religion has lost control over individuals lives so the fundies need laws to reimpose that control.
During his election campaign, Putin had promised to reimpose order, by which he meant cutting each of these actors down to size and enforcing loyalty to the Kremlin.
Spain lifted all barriers in 2009 but is applying a provision that allows it to unilaterally reimpose restrictions if there is a special shock to Spain's labor market.
In May, Denmark announced plans to reimpose border controls, prompting the commission—the EU's executive arm—to raise concerns.
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