Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of chaebol.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The push was modeled in part on how South Korean companies, known as chaebols, expanded in earlier years.

    Vietnam Reins In State-Run Shipbuilder's Expansion

  • Meanwhile, South Korea's President-elect Lee Myung-bak is expected to encourage more investment by the country's influential family-controlled conglomerates known as chaebols

    Asian Firms Become the Acquirers

  • People who advise Mr. Dung said the policy was influenced by the way South Korean companies, known as chaebols, expanded across that country's economy.

    Vietnam's Premier to Shake Up State Companies

  • All the elements of monopoly flourish today in South Korea with cliques called chaebols and in

    ANC Today

  • All the elements of monopoly flourish today in South Korea with cliques called chaebols and in Taiwan with similar groups named guanxiqiyes.

    ANC Today

  • As a result, labor activities were largely controlled, and big business groups known as chaebols were created.

    Strategic Management in Developing Countries Case Studies

  • To achieve that goal, they promoted a series of national champions called chaebols—holding companies that controlled diversified industrial groups.

    THE COMMANDING HEIGHTS

  • They talked about the one remaining -- or perhaps the most serious remaining problem in the South Korean economy, and that is restructuring the so-called chaebols, the large conglomerates, particularly the five large conglomerates.

    Press Briefing By Sandy Berger In Seoul

  • Restructuring of Korean conglomerates ( "chaebols") and creating a more liberalized economy with a mechanism for bankrupt firms to exit the market are also important unfinished reform tasks.

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

  • Second, if there are such barriers, perhaps the way to overcome them is by conglomerating, similar to the way the Korean chaebols combined huge numbers of businesses in radically different industries under only a few corporate umbrellas.

    China and India, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

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