Corporate

(redirected from Corporates)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial, Idioms.
Related to Corporates: cooperates

Corporate

Pertaining to or possessing the qualities of a corporation, a legal entity created—pursuant to state law—to serve the purposes set out in its certificate of incorporation.

A corporate officer is an individual who is charged with the management of a corporation by virtue of a position as its president, vice president, treasurer, or secretary.

References in periodicals archive ?
Corporate Recapitalization Ramps Up Peer Pressure on CUs: Corporates not to blame for hurting small credit unions.
Sizing Up the Corporates' Losses: NCUA Inspector General says more corporate losses down the road.
The Jigsaw Puzzle: Redefining Tomorrow's Corporates: Accepting new corporate reality.
Bridging the Gap to the New Corporates Model: Zero wiggle room in the NCUA's willingness to tolerate a merger of Tier 1 corporates.
How Many Corporate Credit Unions Will Be Standing by Year End?: Do we need any corporates at all?
Chatfield Urges Three Corporates Be Merged: The merger rhetoric on bridge corporates continues to percolate.
At this point, it is important to understand that corporate libraries were not the sole, or even the principal, areas to confront challenges of this type.
It is a fair statement that overall corporate library management did not respond well to the challenges of the early 1990s.
Professional knowledge required to manage a large corporate library has four basic components: (1) information retrieval and reference work, (2) library automation and technical services, (3) information science, and (4) information management.
Analytical ability in corporate libraries is precisely the application of fundamental learning to solve what is essentially a single macro-level problem--managing client expectations with reference to the strengths and weaknesses of sources and delivery systems as well as their associated costs.
Given the increased costs of corporate libraries, the costs associated with misjudgments are substantial.
Unfortunately, library directors do relatively little to articulate the level of analytical ability and business outlook their staff require to make the kinds of judgments implicit in corporate library jobs.

Full browser ?