State ownership, also called public ownership, government ownership or state property, are property interests that are vested in the state, rather than an individual or communities.
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Some articles on state ownership:
... There is a distinction to be made between state ownership and public property ... assets operated by a specific organization of the state used exclusively by their operators or that organization, such as a research laboratory, while ...
... Solidium is 100 % Finnish state owned unit that controls 11 state owned stock companies ... According to Solidium in November 2012 the state ownership in Talvivaara was 8,9 % with value of €31 million ... In April 2013 state invested €47 million more ...
... have implications regarding the determinants and consequences of ownership of the media ... Generally, state ownership of the media is found in poor, autocratic non-democratic countries with highly interventionist governments that have some interest in controlling the flow of information ... with "weak" governments do not possess the political will to break up state media monopolies ...
Famous quotes containing the words ownership and/or state:
“They had their fortunes to make, everything to gain and nothing to lose. They were schooled in and anxious for debates; forcible in argument; reckless and brilliant. For them it was but a short and natural step from swaying juries in courtroom battles over the ownership of land to swaying constituents in contests for office. For the lawyer, oratory was the escalator that could lift a political candidate to higher ground.”
—Federal Writers Project Of The Wor, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)
“Indiana was really, I suppose, a Democratic State. It has always been put down in the book as a state that might be carried by a close and careful and perfect organization and a great deal of[from audience: soapMa reference to purchased votes, the word being followed by laughter].
I see reporters here, and therefore I will simply say that everybody showed a great deal of interest in the occasion, and distributed tracts and political documents all through the country.”
—Chester A. Arthur (18291886)