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alt. (plural of organization English) n. (plural of organization English)

Usage examples of "organizations".

Co-membership relationships--links with people in church or civic organizations, political parties and the like--sometimes flower into friendship, but until that happens such individual associations are regarded as more perishable than either friendships, ties with neighbors or fellow workers.

Thus the formation of large rental organizations, by concentrating purchasing power, creates countervailing force in the precise Galbraithian sense of the term.

The rise of vast rental organizations on a national and even international scale places a powerful new force between the producer and the ultimate consumer.

It is criss-crossed with formal organizations and associations whose specialized journals, conferences and meetings are rapidly multiplying in number.

This is why, as suggested earlier, things, places, people, organizations and ideas are the basic components of all situations.

Similarly, organizations and associations have a difficult time knowing where their members are.

Yet if one does withdraw from participation, refusing to join organizations, refusing to establish close ties with neighbors, refusing, in short, to commit oneself, what happens to the community and the self?

You have to find a new pediatrician, a new dentist, a new car mechanic who won't cheat you, and you quit all your organizations and start over again.

Local organizations also play an important part in helping the individual integrate quickly into the community.

Churches, political parties and women's organizations provide many of the human relationships that the newcomers seek.

Since organizations appear to be growing larger and more powerful all the time, the future, according to this view, threatens to turn us all into that most contemptible of creatures, spineless and faceless, the organization man.

The kinds of organizations these critics project unthinkingly into the future are precisely those least likely to dominate tomorrow.

Before we can grasp the meaning of this odd term, Ad-hocracy, we need to recognize that not all organizations are bureaucracies.

In turn, just as organizations endure for longer or shorter periods, so, too, does an individual's relationship with any specific organizational structure.

For the individual within these organizations, change creates a wholly new climate and a new set of problems.