Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.
See: fairly
References in periodicals archive ?
The report warns that without further concerted global action on appropriate targeting of areas to come under protection, integrated and improved national planning, and assessments of how protected areas are effectively and equitably managed, the overall target will not be met.
However, they argued that if aid is distributed more equitably, it would make changes easier to swallow.
Why is Wales being treated less equitably and why are proud names and traditions being cast aside?
The fact that the Mecosta County, Michigan bottled water plant paid only around $150 in fees for its operations--and received enormous tax benefits--doesn't sound like someone paving equitably for water.
GAO found that the primary formula, the Indian School Equalization Program (ISEP) formula, distributed instructional funds equitably.
Further, it can be assumed that the church will have to bear its share of the financial commitment required to ensure that a compensatory process occurs and occurs equitably.
Shoved aside will be consideration of what education in this country really needs: more adequate and more equitably distributed support for democratic public education, smaller classes, and levels of compensation high enough to attract and retain the best teachers.
It states that "Medicare's extremely complex provider payment systems, based on regulated prices, do not always function smoothly and equitably overtime.
At the same time, the funds that Medicaid does provide specifically for hospitals for the needy are not equitably distributed since almost all hospitals can claim these funds under current rules, the delegates noted.
A "best practice" is one which equitably serves the interests of both consumers and producers.
to welcome, or at least accept, a lowering of my standard of living so that access to the world's goods will be more equitably distributed; to forgo American privilege and exceptionalism and to act with more grace and in a more equitable manner when the common good competes with our own advantage; to support and work for agreements of international law that we can live by and not abrogate, annul, or ignore.
61-6(a), when a taxpayer sells part of a larger property, the basis of the entire property is equitably allocated among its parts; the gain or loss on the part sold is the selling price less the basis allocated to that part (allocated lump-sum method).