Institutional [adjective]

Definition of Institutional:

bland, uniform

Synonyms of Institutional:

Opposite/Antonyms of Institutional:

Sentence/Example of Institutional:

Inclusion would be “important institutionally speaking,” Ives recently told Fortune, as institutional investors have shown increasing interest in the stock in recent months, he says.

Inclusion would be “important institutionally-speaking,” Ives says, as he notes institutional interest in the stock has grown in recent months, and he believes inclusion is now a “matter of when, not if.”

In this Harvard Business Review piece, former CEO of Catalyst Ilene Lang and Carlyle Group chief transformation officer Reggie Van Lee argue that institutional investors have an important role to play in the future of the venture landscape.

Mutual funds with women behind them post stronger results in 2020, Iowa is a coronavirus hotspot, and institutional investors can wield their power to diversify venture capital funding.

It’s really important to be antiracist if you’re going to work against the 400 years of institutional history that has produced our current reality.

A US-trained public health officer who served in both emergencies explains how some institutional knowledge was carried over, as well as how the virus entered the country despite considerable precautions.

The Estonian government stores a broad range of citizens’ data, yet no single government agency holds all the eggs in its institutional basket.

Experts have attributed the slow but steady progress on this front, in part, to company boards becoming more diverse, which is itself a product of institutional investors demanding new blood in boardrooms.

The alley is well paved and clean, and lined chiefly with the backs of sedate and institutional-looking buildings.

Poor as we found the village on the material side, it has nevertheless some interesting institutional features.