from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Simple past tense and past participle of
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective under group or government control
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The American public are too compliant and stupid to recognise the value of "socialised" medicine, and are easily duped by big business to keep paying too much for too little.
That a corporation built upon social principles would hide away their executives and not allow themselves to be 'socialised' is an interesting linguistic conundrum in of itself.
On the dangers of Facebook DC 2010
The only thing that's keeping her alive are thousands upon thousands of dollars of "socialised" health care.
In this fashion the State could have "socialised " without confiscation the railways of this country if it had taken them over fifty years ago, promising the then owners more than they were then obtaining.
He warns the parental leave plan will lead to private benefits being '' socialised '', as companies already operating schemes close them, and to increases in spending and tax.
At least you are not wittering on about "socialised" healthcare like your chums do
Propeller Most Popular Stories chip56 2010
Not least is that in individualist cultures people prefer to construct identities and be "socialised" through - what they believe to be - their own efforts, the degree to which dress conformity is constructed by a canny clothes industry notwithstanding.
The Guardian World News Ian Linden 2010
Banks need to be nationalised to regulate themselves properly; debt needs to be "socialised" on a grand scale and government should allow subsidy and soft loans to their key industries.
Planète Béranger v3 2009
So how does he feel about the way the debate in the US has come to be dominated by Republican-inspired attacks on Britain's NHS and other "socialised" health services which give people the treatment they need even if they cannot afford to pay for it?
The protest measures on 'socialised' medicine conform to the pattern set by that mistaken American assumption that rugged individualism should carry the day and trump 'collective' decisions.