Reinvestment

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Reinvestment

The channeling of public and private resources into declining neighborhoods in a coordinated manner to combat disinvestment.

Reinvestment

 

repeated or supplementary investment in a given sector of the economy or in a given country using capital derived from profits. The term “reinvestment” is usually used with respect to foreign capital.

Reinvestment came to be practiced widely by the capitalist monopolies after World War II (1939–45) with the collapse of the colonial system of imperialism and the development of regional integration. Its purposes were to circumvent various forms of prohibition on the import of capital into a country or a region or to avoid payment of taxes levied in connection with the transfer of profits abroad.

Reinvestment by foreign companies in the developing countries is one of the newest methods of neocolonialism. Such reinvestment makes it difficult for the government of the developing country to monitor the movement of foreign capital, especially when the capital is reinvested in locally owned firms and enterprises.

Reinvestment by foreign companies in the developed capitalist countries is usually practiced to circumvent protectionist barriers and penetrate regional economic associations. This practice is pursued by American companies operating in the Common Market countries. The companies are trying by reinvestment to enter the European market and receive the same privileges there as the local companies.

International corporations, which have large networks of branches, joint companies, and licensing agreements to restrict certain geographic zones of the market to a particular corporation, hold a special place in the practice of reinvestment. Inroads are made into a foreign market by building new enterprises or buying up local firms. In many cases, 25 percent of the necessary capital is taken from the reinvestment funds of the parent company, 50 percent from the reinvestment funds of its branches, and 25 percent from loans on the international loancapital markets.

G. G. MATIUKHIN

References in periodicals archive ?
He said: "We are re-investing a chunk of the money we have made in recent transfer fees to give us a top-class facility for our youth teams to train and play on.
They saw the opportunity to acquire 300 Lighting Way at a good price and are in the process of re-investing in the property and re-introducing it to the market, bringing this class A building to a whole new level.
The move is also a reflection of our firm commitment to the UAE market, where we are re-investing our hard-earned resources to help the real estate market expand further.
East Coast is at last making money and this Government should be re-investing these surpluses in making Britain a better place.
According to Hyatt, the asset sales complete the marketing process for six hotels that the company began earlier this year and are consistent with the company's asset recycling strategy selling certain hotels, maintaining presence in respective markets by entering into new management or franchise agreements, and re-investing sale proceeds into new hotels and other growth opportunities.
We now have a robust plan in place that will touch the majority of the estate by the end of our next financial year, together with a longer term view of re-investing to keep our brands and venues up to date.
Our focus on seed planting and re-investing in our businesses, products, and services will continue because it's working.
Tony Fletcher, managing director of Cardiff Gate, said: "We are happy to be re-investing in old stock where we see plenty of long-term growth.
We are currently heavily re-investing in our airport lounges and are rolling out our new portfolio of lounges, Aspire by Servisair.
But honestly, if I was the Arts 1 Council I'd be asking for my money back and re-investing it in a nice statue somewhere.
A Existing investors - private equity groups Metalmark Capital LLC and Waud Capital Partners LLC and Maxuma[euro](tm)s management - will remain involved with the business by re-investing in it.
Lindsey Miller, head of the serious and organised crime division of the Crown Office and Procurator Fiscal Service, said: "We will continue to do all in our power to disrupt those who traffic and trade in human beings for profit, by depriving them of their ill-gotten gains and preventing them from re-investing in further criminal activities.