Definition of globalism in English:

globalism

noun

mass noun
  • The operation or planning of economic and foreign policy on a global basis.

    ‘millions have lost jobs to the new globalism’
    • ‘Global systems theory based on transnational practices is an attempt to escape from the limitations of state-centrism and to avoid the exaggerations of globalism.’
    • ‘Today's corporate globalism, promising to improve the lives of the downtrodden, resembles the communist globalism of a bygone era.’
    • ‘The parallels between the schools of reflexive anti-Americanism and big-business globalism are far from exact, but they are multiple and they are suggestive.’
    • ‘I mean, globalism and the accompanying economics were supposed to bring debt free governments.’
    • ‘The most effective way of finessing this conflict between isolationism and globalism was to be systematically exploited in the 20th century.’
    • ‘Economic globalism and military globalism are not just distinct; they represent opposing forces in the world today.’
    • ‘However, one can appreciate the importance of globalization without slipping into such globalism.’
    • ‘And corporate globalism is worthy of militant opposition.’
    • ‘Thus one of the linguistic consequences of globalism is that people now face pressing comparative questions about their native languages.’
    • ‘It is globalism of economic processes that account for why the world, and not just the single nation, is the relevant domain to consider in understanding this.’
    • ‘The language, intentions and deeds of terrorists and preachers of globalism, the neo-imperialists and the war-tailors alike, are endangering human life and making our planet a less safe place.’
    • ‘Free-trade globalism now appears to have also run its course.’
    • ‘Their discussion is brief, but it raises useful questions, concerning isolationism vs. globalism.’
    • ‘Our workers are being sacrificed on the altar of globalism.’
    • ‘The only thing that can be safely predicted is a purge of the glib globalism that understands little about economics, nothing about national wealth, and less than nothing about comparative labor productivity.’
    • ‘The same trouble is reflected in discussion of globalism: most people find it strange to be against protectionism, for global trade, but against war.’
    • ‘Moreover in the double demise of an earlier capitalism and colonialism, the rise of transnational globalism had made this cultural space even more paradoxical.’
    • ‘The world is finite and globalism is now being met by a global people's initiative.’
    • ‘This dynamic in which every particularity is being eroded by globalism and the contrasting and conflicting calls and actions for integration of culture, technology, and economics, affects us all.’
    • ‘Representatives of these countries should be brought to the table consistently, unless economic globalism means that the world's largest countries are empowered to set the tone for everyone else.’

Pronunciation

globalism

/ˈɡləʊb(ə)lɪz(ə)m/