Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun The act or process of regulating again, or reversing deregulation

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

re- +‎ regulation or reregulate +‎ -ion

Examples

  • Richard Zomnir, president of Strategic Energy Ltd. of Pittsburgh, makes an identical objection to the word deregulation, suggesting that "reregulation" is perhaps a more accurate term to describe what is taking place in the power market.

    Purchasing - Top Stories

  • Richard Zomnir, president of Strategic Energy Ltd. of Pittsburgh, makes an identical objection to the word deregulation, suggesting that "reregulation" is perhaps a more accurate term to describe what is taking place in the power market.

    Purchasing - Top Stories

  • Richard Zomnir, president of Strategic Energy Ltd. of Pittsburgh, makes an identical objection to the word deregulation, suggesting that "reregulation" is perhaps a more accurate term to describe what is taking place in the power market.

    Purchasing - Top Stories

  • Here is our view on the whole kind of reregulation thing, whether it's financial services, energy or healthcare.

    SeekingAlpha.com: Home Page

  • Here is our view on the whole kind of reregulation thing, whether it's financial services, energy or healthcare.

    SeekingAlpha.com: Home Page

  • Richard Zomnir, president of Strategic Energy Ltd. of Pittsburgh, makes an identical objection to the word deregulation, suggesting that "reregulation" is perhaps a more accurate term to describe what is taking place in the power market.

    Purchasing - Top Stories

  • However, a conference committee would keep everyone fixated on healthcare for another month or two, with the elections approaching and a lot more (reregulation, cap and trade ect) still needing to get done.

    Matthew Yglesias » The Success of the Public Option Campaign

  • Having presided over the largest expansion of government since LBJ—health care, financial reregulation, spending 24% of GDP, the surge of industrial policy—Mr. Obama's pollsters must be saying that voters have the jimmy-legs about bigger government and that he thus can't run only as a Great Society man.

    The Reorganization Man

  • Likewise, he failed to effectively make the case that the financial meltdown was caused by deregulation (perhaps because the deregulation was implemented as much by Democrats as Republicans) and that strong reregulation was necessary to prevent another cycle of boom, bust and bailout; instead he allowed his administration to be identified by voters as a friend of Wall Street.

    Miles Mogulescu: Obama, the Public Option, the Huffington Post, and Me

  • - Signed Bank deregulation repealing Glas-Steagall while ignoring pleas from Phil Gramm that not including mortgage reregulation could cause a financial meltdown: CLINTON

    CNN Poll: Weak economic numbers dovetail with public perception

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