Translation of receivership in Spanish:


sindicatura, n.

Pronunciation /rəˈsivərˌʃɪp//rɪˈsiːvəʃɪp/


  • 1

    sindicatura feminine
    to be placed in receivership ser declarado en suspensión de pagos
    • to go into/be in receivership ser declarado/estar en suspensión de pagos
    • It employed over 80 people at its peak, but went into receivership after running out of money.
    • The group went into receivership on 27 August and Mr Wright was made redundant on that date.
    • It was placed into administrative receivership earlier this week.
    • When a company goes into receivership, a receiver is appointed to try to keep the company running.
    • Staff were told the company had been placed in administrative receivership in June 2001.
    • The costs associated with receivership would have reduced the funds available for distribution.
    • This meant that even if the company went into receivership, the trademark would still belong to the family.
    • The company says if a rescue package is not agreed soon, it will face liquidation or receivership within three weeks.
    • The businesses were promptly shut down by court order and placed in receivership.
    • That tenant failed to pay the rent and went into administrative receivership in October 1999.
    • The pit is now producing 10,000 tonnes of coal a week, which is 2,000 more than before the mine went into receivership.
    • The new year is barely four days old, and two distributors have already gone into administrative receivership.
    • It then went into receivership and as a result he was robbed of his pension.
    • The 92-bedroom hotel was put into receivership in March and then put up for tender.
    • The club was placed in receivership in April after it failed to keep up with mortgage payments.
    • The same firm was placed in receivership a week ago after efforts to sort out its modest financial problems failed.
    • The firm has been placed into receivership with debts of more than $20 million.
    • The sector provides plenty of work for administrators, with many clubs perennial candidates for receivership.
    • They want to know that the company that they deal with today will not go into receivership tomorrow.
    • Cooney sells equipment for a number of Dublin insolvency practitioners who deal with technology company receiverships or liquidations.