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[gloh-buh-liz-uh m] /ˈgloʊ bəˌlɪz əm/
the attitude or policy of placing the interests of the entire world above those of individual nations.
Origin of globalism
1940-45, Americanism; global + -ism
Related forms
globalist, noun, adjective Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the web for globalism
  • But if your goal is to marinate in the distilled essence of can-do globalism, this is a glum year in which to do it.
  • Some advocated the active embrace of globalism and leaving everything up to the dictates of the market.
  • It's multi-referential look at the family, globalism and cinema itself make it an essential piece of filmmaking.
  • Forget multiculturalism: this was novel globalism and an inquiry into what the boundary-dissolving author called transmigration.
  • The author explores the view that globalism, with its break from modernist constraints, may enable liberation.
  • Moreover, globalism is damaging governments and economies around the world.
  • Moreover, the principle of globalism received strong support.
Word Origin and History for globalism

1961, from global + -ism.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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