In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(of company) quiebra femenino(of company) bancarrota femeninoDerecho quiebra femeninoto file for bankruptcy — presentar una solicitud de declaración de quiebra
- they went into bankruptcy in 1929 — quebraron en 1929
- These two bankruptcies led to intensifying deflationary pressures.
- Instead, as Samuelson notes, much of the increase was due to layoffs, bankruptcies and cutbacks.
- The Enterprise Bill will help to reduce the stigma associated with honest failures, including bad-luck bankruptcies.
- A recent Harvard University study that found runaway medical bills are a major cause of personal bankruptcies.
- It is not surprising, given the number of high profile bankruptcies, that investors are noticeably worried about bad debt provisions.
- Banks recognize that in a recession, lower interest rates may be necessary to spur growth and prevent bankruptcies.
- This in turn raises the risk of bank bankruptcies and therefore causes banks to curtail the expansion of credit.
- Amid the din of quarterly losses and bankruptcies, the U.S. steel industry got some good news from the government.
- Having already given up so much during the previous bankruptcies, this was supposed to be their time to bask in the benefits.
- This engendered a complete repudiation of the policy for a considerable period of time following the two bankruptcies.
- This can only be done either by mergers or bankruptcies.
- These losses led to mergers and bankruptcies, and set the stage for leveraged buyouts.
- During a recession, the increase in bankruptcies and the fall in asset prices shrink the asset bases of the banks.
- The empirical model for explaining delinquencies is similar to the one for explaining bankruptcies.
- Most of the bankruptcies stemmed from excess debt and other problems exacerbated by the slowdown.
- Many more bankruptcies and restructurings are on the horizon, predict experts.
- For this, keep an eye on newspaper reports of bankruptcies.
- It could turn out to be a free-flow of local bankruptcies.
- Widespread bankruptcies and financial failures are leading to mergers in some regions and shutdowns in others.
- Merrill Lynch strategist Marty Fridson also warned that the WorldCom scandal could signal a wave of bankruptcies.
2(of policy)fracaso masculinomoral bankruptcy — bancarrota moral femenino
- Now, we see a genuine case of the painful price being paid for moral bankruptcy.
- It's a testament to the moral bankruptcy of our business leaders that they are not.
- For that reason alone I am glad of their sickening moral bankruptcy.
- Their crusade against moral bankruptcy may soon shift from being a rallying cry to become government policy.
- They are guilty of the violence of silence, of indifference and of intellectual bankruptcy.
- I suspect it's a sign of political and moral bankruptcy that probably isn't treatable.
- This type of moral and epistemic bankruptcy is now entrenched in the corporation's output.
- The demons of hell are having a celebration, cheering the moral bankruptcy of our generation!
- A subtext to the book is an expose of the utter moral bankruptcy of pure free markets.
- For many, his indispensable contribution is to have lightened the gloom and moral bankruptcy of those years.
- Her literary debut, The Grass Is Singing, exposed the moral bankruptcy of the white settler culture.
- Needless to say, they still haven't come to terms with their moral bankruptcy.
- They have exposed the economic, political and moral bankruptcy of American society.
- What followed was flagrant musical bankruptcy and the insufferable drone of banal music.
- The bankruptcy doesn't bother me; the loss of the flat would, big time.
- He said the Government had shown a lack of concern and understanding for farmers who faced bankruptcy.
- In effect, he threatens to declare to the world his administration's moral bankruptcy.
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