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corporate groups


Dictionary of sociology. 2013.

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  • Corporate law — (also company or corporations law) is the study of how shareholders, directors, employees, creditors, and other stakeholders such as consumers, the community and the environment interact with one another under the internal rules of the firm.… …   Wikipedia

  • corporate society — corporate society, corporatism These terms refer to a type of society in which various large scale corporate organizations with powerful vested interests are involved in the economic, social and political decision making process. Examples of… …   Dictionary of sociology

  • Corporate governance — Not to be confused with corporate statism, a corporate approach to government rather than the government of a corporation Corporate governance is a number of processes, customs, policies, laws, and institutions which have impact on the way a… …   Wikipedia

  • Corporate group — For the sociological concept, see Corporate group (sociology). A corporate group (or a group of companies ) is a collection of parent and subsidiary corporations that function as a single economic entity through a common source of control. The… …   Wikipedia

  • Corporate veil in the United Kingdom — The corporate veil in the United Kingdom is a metaphorical reference used in UK company law for the concept that the rights and duties of a corporation are, as a general principle, the responsibility of that company alone. Just as a natural… …   Wikipedia

  • Corporate group (sociology) — For corporate group in business, see Corporate group. Penguins are known to reside in breeding colonies defined by corporate social organization. A corporate group is a general term to describe one or more individuals, usually in the form of a… …   Wikipedia

  • Corporate nationalism — Not to be confused with Business nationalism. Corporatism …   Wikipedia

  • Corporate communication — is the message issued by a corporate organization, body, or institute to its publics. Publics can be both internal (employees, stakeholders, i.e. share and stock holders) and external (agencies, channel partners, media, government, industry… …   Wikipedia

  • Corporate personhood — refers to the question about which subset of rights that are afforded under the law to natural persons should also be afforded to corporations as legal persons. In Dartmouth College v. Woodward (1819), corporations were recognized as having the… …   Wikipedia

  • Corporate Accountability International — (formerly INFACT) is a non profit organization, founded in 1977. Their campaign headquarters are in Boston, Massachusetts and they have offices in Oakland, California, Seattle, Washington, and Bogotá, Colombia. Currently their most prominent… …   Wikipedia

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