Related formsnon·in·ter·de·pend·ence, non·in·ter·de·pend·en·cy, noun
Examples from the Web for interdependence
Interdependence is escalating and the failure of the global system to respond is a source of growing instability.
Instead of treating the Israeli and Palestinian narratives as mutually exclusive, J Street recognizes their interdependence.
But what strikes me as being more important right now even than our independence is our interdependence.
But as Sam Bahour and I have written, independence must be enabled by interdependence.How The Israeli-Palestinian Peace Process Became The World's Greatest Bore|Bernard Avishai|April 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Gaza and the West Bank both share an interdependence with Israel.Surprisingly Conciliatory Words from Mahmoud Abbas|David Frum|December 1, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The interdependence of animal upon animal, of animal upon plant, of plant upon animal, is enforced in many ways by Darwin.Life of Charles Darwin|G. T. (George Thomas) Bettany
So much, then, for the interdependence of the various economic groups under the present forms of society.The Next Step|Scott Nearing
There is thus presented in mere outline a general view of the interdependence of lower and higher orders of organism.The Relations of Science and Religion|Henry Calderwood
It is on this belief of oneness, this interrelationship and interdependence that all Burke's deepest practical wisdom is based.Mysticism in English Literature|Caroline F. E. Spurgeon
In Greece the principle of the interdependence of language, metre, and musical sound was carried very far.The Modes of Ancient Greek Music|David Binning Monro
British Dictionary definitions for interdependence
Derived Formsinterdependency, noun
Culture definitions for interdependence
In economics, the concept that all prices are to some degree affected by all other prices and also that all markets are affected by all other markets.