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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconciliationcon‧cil‧i‧a‧tion /kənˌsɪliˈeɪʃən/ noun [uncountable] formal  PPGARGUEthe process of trying to get people to stop arguing and agreereconciliation conciliation talks between the two sides
Examples from the Corpus
conciliationThree divisions are to he established to deal with conduct matters; compensation and inadequate professional services; and conciliation.Such a gesture of conciliation between conservatives and leftists would have been impossible just a few years ago.Groscost's incineration has shown Weiers the light of conciliation -- which means he's more likely to deal than bully.But his half-hour speech alternated rhetorical stick-waving with offers of conciliation.As a sign of conciliation, army troops were withdrawn from the area.In particularly weak cases the conciliation officer will go so far as to advise the applicant to withdraw the claim.Impartiality is a vital feature of the conciliation officer's role.Typically the conciliation officer will contact each party or their representatives to discuss the case.This conciliation is an effort to feed or sacrifice to an all-destructive force.
From Longman Business Dictionaryconciliationcon‧cil‧i‧a‧tion /kənˌsɪliˈeɪʃən/ noun [uncountable] HUMAN RESOURCES the process of getting an employer and employees who are involved in an argument to meet and discuss their differences, in the hope of ending the argumentProcedures for conciliation and mediation between the two sides of industry should be encouraged.the conciliation service ACAS see also ACASconciliator noun [countable]The government has appointed an official conciliator in a last attempt to bring the unions and management to the negotiating table.
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