boycott

listen to the pronunciation of boycott
Englisch - Türkisch
{f} boykot etmek

Onları boykot etmek zorundayız. - We have to boycott them.

{f} boykot et

Sen o ülkenin ürünlerini boykot ettin. - You boycotted merchandise from that country.

Onları boykot etmek zorundayız. - We have to boycott them.

boykot

Otobüs servisi boykotunu organize etti. - He organized a boycott of the bus service.

Onlar o ürünü boykot edecekler. - They will boycott that product.

{i} direniş
boykot,v.boykot et: n.boykot
(fiil) boykot etmek
(Kanun) boykot etme
boycotting
boykot etme
boycotts
boykot
secondary boycott
(Ticaret) ikinci derecede boykot
secondary boycott
(Ticaret) tali boykot
secondary boycott
(Ticaret) ikinci derece boykot
to boycott
boykot yapmak
to boycott
boykot etmek

Onları boykot etmek zorundayız. - We have to boycott them.

Englisch - Englisch
To abstain, either as an individual or group, from using, buying, or dealing with someone or some organization as an expression of protest
The act of boycotting
to place the products or merchandise of under a ban
The practice of urging union members and the public at large not to buy a particular company's products or services
An organized refusal to buy, sell, or associate with a person, business, or nation Designed to force policy changes through economic and social pressure For example, a group organized together can refuse to buy the products of a certain company hoping to bring about a change in its unfair treatment of its workers
Social, economic, or political noncooperation
An organized effort to refrain from buying goods and services or by preventing the sales of goods and services This is done by not supporting a business, denying loyal customers access or preventing customers from having access to goods and services
refuse to sponsor; refuse to do business with
Another practice defined as "unfair" under most statesí codes Such a practice which occurs when someone in the insurance business refuses to do business with someone else until that person complies with certain conditions or concessions
Call A square indicates that a boycott of the brand name featured in the report has been called somewhere in the world or a boycott of the entire company group has been called A half square indicates that a boycott of one of the parent company's subsidiaries or brands has been called somewhere in the world
{f} ban, place an embargo upon, refuse to purchase or use a product, engage in a refusal to have dealings with an organization or a person to display disapproval
refusing to deal with a person, group, nation, or group of nations so as to punish or show disapproval
A voluntary refusal to purchase or sell goods
To combine against (a landlord, tradesman, employer, or other person), to withhold social or business relations from him, and to deter others from holding such relations; to subject to a boycott
A refusal to deal commercially with a person, firm, or country
Refusal by union members and supporters to buy a product or service
A refusal to deal with an employer, involving refusals to purchase products, refusals to work or both
Absolute restriction against the purchase and importation of certain goods from other countries
To refuse to buy something or to take part in something as a way of protesting
A tactic of labour unions in disputes with management in which members refuse to buy the products of the company and encourage other consumers to do the same
The process, fact, or pressure of boycotting; a combining to withhold or prevent dealing or social intercourse with a tradesman, employer, etc
To abstain, either as an individual or group, from using, buying, or dealing with someone or some organisation as an expression of protest
a group's refusal to have commercial dealings with some organization in protest against its policies refuse to sponsor; refuse to do business with
to avoid purchasing goods from a company or country
an agreement between two or more parties to not do business with a third party A boycott usually takes the form of a union and its members applying pressure on an employer to change some business practice
To abstain from using, buying, or dealing with a person, firm, or country to express protest or to coerce
n act or instance of refusing to buy, sell, or use
- concerted action of employees an their union to refrain from working with the establishment
{i} ban, embargo, refusal to purchase or use a product
a condition that a group of people refuse to buy certain goods or services to influence a government or a business to make change
An unfair trade practice which occurs when someone in the insurance business refuses to have business dealings with another until he or she complies with certain conditions or concessions (G)
an attempt to keep people from purchasing the products of a company
a group's refusal to have commercial dealings with some organization in protest against its policies
social and business interdiction for the purpose of coercion
– concerted action of employees an their union to refrain from working with the establishment
Another practice defined as "unfair" under most states' codes Such a practice which occurs when someone in the insurance business refuses to do business with someone else until that person complies with certain conditions or concessions
If a country, group, or person boycotts a country, organization, or activity, they refuse to be involved with it in any way because they disapprove of it. The main opposition parties are boycotting the elections. Boycott is also a noun. Opposition leaders had called for a boycott of the vote. to refuse to buy something, use something, or take part in something as a way of protesting (Charles Boycott (1832-97), English official in Ireland who refused to reduce rents, so the local people refused to do any business with him). an act of boycotting something, or the period of time when it is boycotted. Collective and organized ostracism applied in labour, economic, political, or social relations to protest and punish practices considered unfair. The tactic was popularized by Charles Stewart Parnell to protest high rents and land evictions in Ireland in 1880 by the estate manager Charles C. Boycott (b. 1832 d. 1897). Boycotts are principally used by labour organizations to win improved wages and working conditions or by consumers to pressure companies to change their hiring, labour, environmental, or investment practices. U.S. law distinguishes between primary boycotts, which consist of the refusal by employees to purchase the goods or services of their employers, and secondary boycotts, which involve attempts to induce third parties to refuse to patronize the employer. The latter type of boycott is illegal in most states. Boycotts were used as a tactic in the U.S. civil rights movement of the 1950s and '60s and also have been applied to influence the conduct of multinational corporations
boycott something in protest over
refusing to deal with someone or to buy something in order to punish them and coerce them to change their ways
boycott was imposed on
a ban was placed against -, sanctions were placed against -
Arab boycott
economic boycott of the Arab nations on the Israeli industry
boycotted
past of boycott
boycotting
present participle of boycott
boycotts
third-person singular of boycott
boycotts
plural of , boycott
economic boycott
ban on commerce, embargo
boycott
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