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tr.v. re·ne·go·ti·at·ed, re·ne·go·ti·at·ing, re·ne·go·ti·ates
1. To negotiate anew.
2. To revise the terms of (a contract) so as to limit or regain excess profits gained by the contractor.

re′ne·go′ti·a·ble (-shē-ə-bəl, -shə-bəl) adj.
re′ne·go·ti·a′tion n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.


capable of being negotiated again
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The contracts stipulate that the kilowatt-hour rate is not renegotiable.
French President Emmanuel Macron said the Withdrawal Agreement was "not renegotiable", while a spokesman for German Chancellor Angela Merkel said that reopening the deal was "not on the agenda".
French President Emmanuel Macron also said the agreement was "not renegotiable", while Irish Foreign Minister Simon Coveney said the backstop arrangement remained "necessary" despite the vote.
To use the terms of political theory, he claims that--up until the emergence of the modern nation-state (with its permanent means of bureaucratic surveillance and control)--the social contract was continually renegotiable and not a once-and-for-all, irreversible decision.
Iran last Wednesday strongly rejected the possibility to accept any new agreement made by the US and the European states on the 2015 nuclear deal, stressing that the internationally-endorsed deal is not renegotiable.
Both actions were condemned by the Iranian Foreign Ministry which stressed that the multilateral deal is not "renegotiable." Moreover, the United States would be quite wary from taking military action against Iran at the moment as North Korea would not seize the opportunity to fire ballistic missiles into Japan, Guam and/or U.S.
Zarif responded on Twitter that the deal was not renegotiable and that Trump's stance 'amounts to desperate attempts to undermine a solid multilateral agreement'.
"Iran continues to ratchet up its antagonistic policy toward Arab nations, the US, and the West." Iran's Foreign Ministry said sanctions on Larijani were "hostile action" that "crossed all red lines of conduct in the international community and a violation of international law, and will surely be answered by a serious reaction of the Islamic Republic." Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif said the nuclear deal was "not renegotiable" and Trump's move "amounts to desperate attempts to undermine a solid multilateral agreement." James Jeffrey, distinguished fellow at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy and former US ambassador to Iraq, told Arab News: "Ignore the rhetoric.
NYT TEHRAN Iranian officials, responding to President Donald Trump's call to revise the nuclear agreement, said they would reject any changes to the 2015 deal, saying it was"not renegotiable." Iran's foreign minister, Mohammad Javad Zarif, wrote Saturday on Twitter that the nuclear agreement between Iran, the United States and other world powers was"a solid multilateral agreement" that Trump was"maliciously violating." Trump on Friday, once again, reluctantly signed waivers crucial to keep the agreement in place, but he also demanded that European allies agree to rewrite the nuclear deal within 120 days or else he would kill it.
Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif responded on Twitter that the deal was not renegotiable and that Trump's stance "amounts to desperate attempts to undermine a solid multilateral agreement."
Delivering the sermon at Friday prayers in Tehran, Khatami said, "Iranian officials have unanimously announced and will repeat again that the 2015 landmark nuclear deal is not renegotiable."