inequitable

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References in periodicals archive ?
Why aren't state courts inequitably administering the laws?
Peske and Haycock (2006) considered certification and experience of SETs across three states and found that fully certified and more experienced SETs were inequitably distributed, with far fewer in high-poverty schools.
9] In LAMICs, psychiatrists are both low in number and inequitably distributed.
They hired Educational Resource Strategies (ERS) to study the distribution of dollars across students in the district and discovered that "it was the most inequitably distributed set of dollars across schools they had ever seen, by far," said Anagnostopoulos, who also found that 25 percent of the district's costs were in building and maintenance.
I have a stake in all of these areas and believe that without the recognition that no one area can or ought to subsume the others, we will forget how to keep visible the trauma that has spawned the identity categories that currently mark us inequitably and with varying levels of under/privilege in our endeavours for truth and justice.
Similarly, economic development alone will not improve health if resources are inequitably distributed.
In this day and age, it is unacceptable that deceased persons are judged inequitably on the basis of their race when it comes to the fundamental right of their families being able to determine the course of their estate, he said.
This study questioned the social justice of both healthcare and criminal justice systems in inequitably caring for these victims.
The environmental justice movement seeks to change the current reality that low income communities and communities of color are disproportionately exposed to environmental harms and inequitably denied access to environmental "goods," such as safe open space for recreation, and healthy food.
O'Toole (1998) suggests that girls are treated unfairly in choral ensembles through biased teacher interaction, male-centered repertoire choices, choral policies that sort students inequitably, and competitions for which boys may not need to compete at all.
When first shown in Amalfi, it could have been read as a critique of the top-heavy nation, whose northern regions were inequitably swollen with money from postwar industrialization.