Translation of syndicate in Spanish:

syndicate

agrupación, n.

Pronunciation /ˈsɪndɪkət//ˈsɪndɪkət/

noun

  • 1

    (group, cartel)
    agrupación feminine
    a syndicate of leading businessmen una importante agrupación de hombres de negocios
    • a crime syndicate una organización mafiosa
    • this week's jackpot has been won by a 13-man syndicate esta semana se ganó el premio un grupo de 13 personas
    • It is a lucrative business for the syndicate involved.
    • Tell me how can an illegal gambling syndicate operate and flourish with police as patrons?
    • But there are cheaper ways of ownership, such as joining a syndicate.
    • So far as the individual syndicate was concerned, the effect of the spiral was to magnify many times the impact of a particular loss.
    • Individual private investors tend to buy either on their own, or in syndicates organised by intermediaries with up to 20 investors in any one deal.
    • Servicing the debts will obviously involve a net transfer from the company to the syndicate of lenders, not the shareholders.
    • In larger transactions, a syndicate of venture capital houses or private equity firms might combine to provide the equity finance.
    • Most of the action is initiated by injuries, assorted rumors, and betting syndicates.
    • The move came after three syndicates revealed a combined total burden of £135m for claims.
    • Accountability was also non-existent and officials became easy targets for organised crime syndicates.
    • The 270 members of the Chamber of Counselors are selected by local councils, professional organizations, and labor syndicates for nine-year terms.
    • He said the suspect was a member of an international drug syndicate.
    • The furthering of agricultural settlements financed by joint-stock companies, syndicates, and individuals symbolized the beginning of a conceptual triumph over the long-standing tradition of piracy.
    • The police say there are 238 criminal syndicates operating in the country and across its borders.
    • The new venture will deliver commercial property investment opportunities in Ireland and abroad to Irish individual, syndicates, intermediaries and advisers.
    • By contrast, the syndicates of private investors have become more ambitious.
    • Bonds can be issued through individuals or syndicates.
    • Most land is private property and owned by large business syndicates and individuals.
    • We have not explored the way in which estimates were made by individual syndicates or individual auditors.
    • Some of these syndicates provide a tax advantage, allowing individuals to invest through their pension contributions.
  • 2

    Journalism Television
    (in US)
    agencia de distribución periodística feminine
    • Are these stories generated locally or do they come from other sources such as syndicates, wire services or other newspapers?
    • Ironically, online news sites become even more dependent on news agency wholesalers and features syndicates to fill the expanded news hole.
    • His syndicate declined to publish the second of the two columns.
    • There's a common perception in the West that the only way to become a financially successful cartoonist is to get the newspaper syndicates to pick you up.
    • Always the editor is responsible for touching the ethical line with the writer, members say, whether that is an editor of a single newspaper's editorial page or of a syndicate.
    • Indeed, Stromberg cites Aaron McGruder's ‘The Boondocks’ as a major challenge to the old world order of cartoon syndicates.
    • He promptly sent ‘The Boondocks’ off to make the rounds of the news syndicates, and Universal picked him up.
    • In the meanwhile, newspapers are in trouble and are all too happy to pick up criticism from their affiliated syndicates.
    • In the world of newspapers, a syndicate distributes information to subscribers, allowing each publication to tailor the content of information it receives.
    • No newspaper or syndicate in their right mind should be letting this hateful attempt at humor grace their pages.
    • The editor at your syndicate said that of the 6,500 submissions they get every year, they take only two or three.
    • At any rate, I was a bit worried all day that I was going to lose my hall pass, and kept asking my friends who have real jobs with newspapers and syndicates and such if they had an extra holder, to no avail.
    • The mushrooming of political parties, syndicates, and newspapers signals a nascent political pluralism upon which democracy can be built.
    • At any rate, its campaign against me included flash-floods of e-mail intended to shut down servers at my newspaper and my syndicate, as well as viruses aimed at my home computer.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (in US)
    (column/interview/article) (a diferentes medios de comunicación) distribuir
    his column is syndicated all over the country su columna se publica en periódicos de todo el país
    • But reportage has not been limited to the major TV networks and syndicated radio programs.
    • Her music has also been broadcast on two nationally syndicated radio programs.
    • I'd write one review, which I would syndicate to local newspapers all over Britain.
    • There were no tournament games on network television, just syndicated broadcasts of an occasional game.
    • He also hosts a daily radio program syndicated to more than 300 stations nationwide.
    • If you're syndicating an old show and a few episodes are absent, that may go unnoticed.
    • Most syndicated hosts started local and then moved into syndication with a different program.
    • People will not usually want to syndicate your content until you establish a reputation.
    • Today, the 67-year-old still writes a twice-weekly advice column for the Washington Post, which is syndicated across the States.
    • United Media syndicates many of the most popular newspaper comic strips, and showcases all its assets for free at Comics.com.
    • His weekly newspaper column is syndicated through King features Syndicate.
    • Syndicated hosts say they also cover localities, but they must always relate such attention to a national issue.
    • One of the things we're finding is people need access to the kind of content we have to build up their unrelated businesses, and we can syndicate our content and get paid and get some equity, and can promote our artists more.
    • Later the cartoon was syndicated to 2400 newspapers in dozens of countries, reaching an audience of more than 355 million people.
    • One of his points: a lot of newspapers and broadcasters will open their archives and many will syndicate their material.
    • It doesn't fit in with the current economic model of TV, which is: make money on the first run, and then make more money by syndicating the show.
    • Today it is the world's most widely syndicated comic strip, appearing in 2,570 newspapers.
    • But, at some point, he says, Progress Media will expand by syndicating its shows to other stations.
    • There is even a section for encouraging specific submitted sites to syndicate their content.
    • In the 1960s I wrote a Catholic column syndicated to ten diocesan newspapers.