Definitions for "Interdependence"
Mutual dependence.
the idea that everything in nature is connected and cannot survive without the help of other plants, animals and other things (e.g. the sun, soil, water, and air) around it....... back
reciprocal relationships where people and/or groups and/or physical phenomena have a strong influence on one another or depend on one another for support
A situation in which decisions made by one person affect decisions made by other people, or events in one part of the world or sector of the economy affect other parts of the world or other sectors of the economy. View Capstone Lesson(s) that address this concept
The condition in which events in one part of the community, state, nation or world or one sector of the economy affects events in another part or sector; occurs as a result of the loss of self-sufficiency which accompanies specialization and, hence, the need to exchange resources, goods and services with other producing and consuming units.
Keywords:  reliance, succeed, rely, people, goods
Reliance on people in other places for information, resources, goods, and services.
The capacity of multiple factors, people and organizations to interact and help each other succeed.
The condition in which people rely on each other for ideas, goods, and services.
Human rights concerns appear in all spheres of life, such as in home, school, workplace, court, and markets. Human rights violations are interconnected; the loss of one right detracts from other rights. Similarly, promotion of human rights in one area supports other human rights.
The state of balance and harmony in the universe is one of interdependence rather than independence. The independence we so highly value in the western world is often a distortion and a projection of our ego-identity. It alienates and destroys, while interdependence restores balance and proportion.
a reciprocal relation between interdependent entities (objects or individuals or groups)
a relationship in which organisms meet each others needs.