Translation of laissez-faire in Spanish:

laissez-faire

laissez faire, n.

(laisser-faire)

Pronunciation /ˌlɛseɪˈfɛː//ˌlɛseɪˈfɛr/

noun

  • 1

    laissez faire masculine
    liberalismo (económico) masculine
    (economics) (before noun) liberalista
    (attitude) liberal
    • For example, the hunting of musk-oxen was banned at the end of World War I, but generally policy was laissez-faire.
    • At this meeting I was told that council's allocation of priorities is heavily influenced by the apathetic and laissez-faire local attitudes.
    • And it's not just the fact that the Canadians are more laissez-faire than their neighbours; they also have the conditions in which adrenaline junkies thrive.
    • David J. Hanson, a retired professor from nearby Syracuse University, has studied youth drinking and likes Montreal's laissez-faire policies.
    • Day 6, I was filled with fantasies of my new child-free life, a life of travel, financial laissez-faire, and total dominion over my own space.
    • My father, who was a bit more laissez-faire, allowed me to have a little fringe.
    • I do favor increased levels of immigration, but not laissez-faire.
    • It's true that the magazine abides under a very loose ideology of laissez-faire, and just how laissez-faire we have begun to see recently.
    • What would laissez-faire in electricity supply look like?
    • A positive relationship between the state and media goes beyond pure laissez-faire to nourishing an independent and pluralistic mediascape.
    • For the past generation, this laissez-faire perspective has dominated American social-welfare policy.
    • Nowadays, adults, particularly in the upper middle classes, are less laissez-faire about children's social lives.
    • The government's response to all this, apart from prohibiting exploitation from middlemen, has been to adopt a laissez-faire policy.
    • To many, the modern rock festival has evolved into a well-oiled commercial machine, far removed from the laissez-faire hippy idealism of its infancy.
    • Bullen was the beneficiary of the laissez-faire defending, this time playing in Crawford at the edge of the box.
    • The laissez-faire philosophy of competitive capitalism translated into untold misery for the laboring classes in industrial cities.
    • What the lefties are referring to is economic liberalism, with its laissez-faire, free market principles.
    • I just want to sit and talk, which would be dangerously laissez-faire for an interview.
    • The gold standard became a panacea particularly for proponents of laissez-faire economic policy.
    • That doesn't mean advocating a policy of laissez-faire; it means helping all people to work together for their common good.
    • Others have come to take their place, presumably attracted by the free mooring facilities and the council's laissez-faire policy.
    • The original Western nineteenth-century route to modernization was associated with laissez-faire capitalism, individualism, and democracy.
    • Very laissez-faire, this attitude to religion in Japan, as I feel I may have written somewhere before, but it just seems something that they do very well here so it is worth noting again.
    • 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.
    • It all sounds very laissez-faire, but in fact Wright is a little more disciplined than he makes out.