reformverb [I or T]uk /rɪˈfɔːm/ us /rɪˈfɔːrm/
- He was given licence to reform the organization.
- The president is preparing for a showdown with his advisers over his plans to reform the economy.
- He was credited with having reformed the education system.
- The government is in the process of reforming the benefits system.
- On leaving jail, Joe determined to reform.
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reformnoun [C or U]uk /rɪˈfɔːm/ us /rɪˈfɔːrm/
- Political reform and economic liberalization don't always go together.
- An avowed traditionalist, he is against reform of any kind.
- The education system in Britain was crying out for reform.
- The reform process was put in train in 1985, by the Liberal government.
- The political reforms have led to major structural changes in the economy.
- by/in leaps and bounds idiom
- come alive idiom
- come along
- mend your ways idiom
- move on to bigger/better things idiom
- on the up (and up) idiom
- perk up
- straighten up
- turn over a new leaf idiom
- turn sth around
- turn sth round