verb (used with or without object), re·or·gan·ized, re·or·gan·iz·ing.
Related formsre·or·gan·iz·er, nounun·re·or·gan·ized, adjective
Examples from the Web for reorganize
She can reorganize her own molecules, make computers with her brain, talk to dinosaurs.
Before he could implement the new strategies, McCarthy had to reorganize the department itself.
The plan for American Airlines was to reorganize, not to liquidate, as many failed companies do.
And newspapers in Los Angeles, Chicago, Baltimore, Philadelphia, Minneapolis, and New Haven scramble to reorganize in bankruptcy.
In 1905 it was decided by the board to reorganize the college and remove it to Cambridge.
Now that I'm a free man, I've got to reorganize a household.The Kingdom Round the Corner|Coningsby Dawson
It may be they will have to reorganize some of their procedures to cope with this, won't they?Warren Commission (5 of 26): Hearings Vol. V (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
I knew I had a fixed daily habit of drinking, and that if I quit drinking I should have to reorganize the entire works.Cutting It out|Samuel G. Blythe
And it was the Mutiny which compelled us to reorganize our Indian Army and make it the admirable fighting machine it now is.Forty-one years in India|Frederick Sleigh Roberts