from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To plan a strategy for (a business or financial venture, for example).
- intransitive v. To determine strategies; plan: "a lot to think about and strategize about and anticipate” ( New Yorker).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To formulate a strategy.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
What the republicans truly need to strategize is how to work with democrats to get the people's work done.
If you had to "strategize" about what gear to be in while riding, I don't blame you for switching to a single.
"We kind of strategize as much as possible," he said.
Seriously, can you really 'strategize' with anyone save your friends list?
However, the problem is that someone I know received an e-mail from a known Liberal, that included a letter from the president of Fair Vote Canada, Barbara Odenwald, hinting that people "strategize" the way they vote to defeat the Harper conservatives.
Where is your outrage that Mitch McConnel met with Wall street exec's to strategize how to defeat regulations to prevent another financial meltdown.
The night before or the morning of a race, competitors are given a course map and must strategize which route they will take to the checkpoints, which are marked by a flag with a pronged tip that teams use to make an indentation on their race passports.
After word spread that the signatures would be thrown away, radio hosts in Janesville took to the airwaves to strategize with listeners about ways to retain them.
President Obama has invited Democratic governors to strategize today about job creation.
Her initial mandate was to strategize about improving connections with the local community.
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