1. A body of persons (such as a union or corporation) formed for a common purpose. — aka society.
2. See UNION. 
1. A corporation, government or governmental subdivision or agency, business trust, estate trust, partnership or association, two or more persons having a joint or common interest, or any other legal or commercial entity. UCC § 1-201(28). Planning, arranging, and developing, as in organizing a corporation or a labor union. A term of practical politics; the leadership of a political party in a town, city, county, or state and those of the party, committeemen and others, who support the leadership. 
1. A group of persons joined together to engage in a common activity or to pursue a common purpose. EXAMPLES: a corporation; an unincorporated association; a labor union; a sorority.
2. The act of organizing. 
Types of Organizations:
- interest group – an association of people who join together to try to influence popular opinion or government action.
special interest group – an organization that seeks to influence legislation or govern policy in favor of a particular interest or issue, especially by lobbying.— Abbr. SIG. — aka special interest.
- political-action committee (PAC) – An organization formed by a special-interest group to raise and contribute money to the campaigns of political candidates who seem likely to promote its interests; a group formed by a business, union, or interest group to help raise money for politicians who support the group’s public-policy interests.
- pressure group – an interest group or an organization that engages in a campaign to sway public opinion and change government policy.
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: Ballantine’s Law Dictionary with Pronunciations
Third Edition by James A. Ballantine (James Arthur 1871-1949). Edited by William S. Anderson. © 1969 by THE LAWYER’S CO-OPERATIVE PUBLISHING COMPANY. Library of Congress Catalog Card No. 68-30931
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