from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. The act of negotiating again.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • If renegotiation is refused, then the Union bosses must be told that everything is up for grabs.

    Archive 2007-11-11

  • 101.11 The term "net loss" means the amount by which the aggregate of the costs of performance under all contracts and subcontracts exceeds the aggregate of the contract prices under all contracts and subcontracts, after giving appropriate effect to action in renegotiation proceedings in respect of the statutory period. [re-proof this!!!!] 101.12 The term "claim" means a claim for relief under the Act. 101.13.


  • The mortgage was registered upon what Cardiff's parent-company accounts described as the renegotiation of a loan from Sports Asset Capital, a fund managed by Ranson.

    Football League lends relegated Premier League clubs a helping hand

  • This renegotiation occurs when each party, always, has the option of ending, altering, or decelerating the action, at any time.

    Archive 2009-10-01

  • Firstly, it is now well known that the so-called renegotiation carried out by the Wilson government in preparation for the 1975 referendum was a sham.

    Archive 2007-11-01

  • It's not so much the renegotiation, which is I think what you're alluding to, is that the range of renewal increases are broad.

  • It was notable yesterday that DTE Energy had made significant progress on their bank line renegotiation, which is highly commendable considering the situation in Detroit and I'm curious how far along your guys are? Home Page

  • "In addition, the company believes that the process of debt renegotiation, which is ongoing and to which the banks have formally declared to attribute the highest priority, with documentary evidence also shared with Ernst & Young, can be completed within the time frame of the standstill agreement," it said.

    news | TL |

  • Wilson then supported staying in after a puny "renegotiation" and since then membership has been the status quo.

    If it Quacks Like a Constitution...

  • In short, therefore, "renegotiation", followed by a referendum, is a viable prospect, and a politically tenable option for the Conservative Party, but with two caveats.



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