Traducción de diktat en español:


decreto, n.

Pronunciación /dɪkˈtɑt/ /ˈdɪktat/

Ver definición en español de decreto


  • 1

    decreto masculino
    • They plunder the natural resources, particularly oil, in order to compel their allies to submit to their diktat and to a collective imperialism operating to the exclusive benefit of the trans-national corporations.
    • Workers were not prepared to accept such diktats and spontaneously walked out.
    • In fact there has been a series of diktats from government which, in the case of local government, would have been rammed through regardless on 1 April if it had not been for the threat of a strike by over one million workers.
    • In the 1950s, judges resisted apartheid's diktats.
    • This amounted in effect to a diktat by finance capital that new measures had to be adopted to increase the extraction of surplus value from the working class.
    • Demands for national sovereignty or regional autonomy provide no alternative to the diktats from Brussels, but would only mean substituting numerous small cages for one central prison.
    • Simultaneously, following the diktats of global capitalism, the Chinese government is decentralising control of the arts industry, cutting subsidies to institutions, artists and performers.
    • These include civic education and class discussion hours meant to solve the problem of disaffection and violence, aimed at impressing the public and confusing education staff with a flurry of charters and diktats.
    • They would set their own fees, would no longer accept any government funding - and thus be free to ignore government diktats over entrance policy - and would declare full independence.
    • And the diktats from top managers cut against the promise of climbing up the career structure - always been held out as a big difference between white collar and manual workers.
    • They, like every other group of workers, describe the pressure of long hours, stress at work and diktats from management.
    • Rather, it seemed intent on issuing diktats to which they were expected to conform.
    • The Anglo-Irish diktat, as they called it, proved them wrong.
    • Under the economic despotism that prevails in American business, they are subject to the diktat of their bosses.
    • I don't want to find that I am following government diktats the whole time.
    • Our community has braved bullets and diktats of militants to participate in the democratic process with the hope that legislators will highlight our problems and try to solve them.
    • It is unlikely that the great bulk of the Australian public will be receptive to diktats derived from either politician's belief structure.
    • They had bent to accept the rules and diktats set down by the powers-that-be.
    • The reason behind the Government diktat was a perceived conflict of interest in an institute preparing elite athletes and researching performance-enhancing drugs at the same time.
    • The arm's length principle, which ensures that funding is allocated, not at the diktat of government, but on the advice of experts, would thereby be sacrificed.