Definición de laissez-faire en inglés:

laissez-faire

Silabificación: lais·sez-faire
Pronunciación: /ˌlesā ˈfe(ə)r, ˌlezā
 
/

sustantivo

  • 1A policy or attitude of letting things take their own course, without interfering.
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • That doesn't mean advocating a policy of laissez-faire; it means helping all people to work together for their common good.
    • For example, the hunting of musk-oxen was banned at the end of World War I, but generally policy was laissez-faire.
    • David J. Hanson, a retired professor from nearby Syracuse University, has studied youth drinking and likes Montreal's laissez-faire policies.
    Sinónimos
    noninterventionist, noninterventional, noninterfering; uninvolved, indifferent; lax, loose, permissive, nonrestrictive, liberal, libertarian
    informal hands-off
  • 1.1 Economics Abstention by governments from interfering in the workings of the free market: [as modifier]: laissez-faire capitalism
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • The original Western nineteenth-century route to modernization was associated with laissez-faire capitalism, individualism, and democracy.
    • In all of his complaining about laissez-faire and the free market, Polanyi somehow overlooks probably the single most important aspect of this system: freedom.
    • The laissez-faire philosophy of competitive capitalism translated into untold misery for the laboring classes in industrial cities.
    Sinónimos
    free enterprise, free trade, nonintervention, free-market capitalism, market forces

Derivativos

laissez-faireism

Pronunciación: /ˈfe(ə)rˌizəm/
sustantivo
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • So some vigorous alternative is needed, though it cannot be a form of collectivism any more than it can be laissez-faireism in Roepke's view.
  • At my day job, I work with the parents of the generation I'm referencing, and the laissez-faireism in the latter is easy to spot in the former.
  • Under laissez-faireism in the late 19th and and early 20th centuries, depressions and bank panics were quite common.

Origen

French, literally 'allow to do'.

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Pronunciación: ˈmeɪlstrəm
noun
a powerful whirlpool in the sea