In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1hacer una subvención cruzada desubsidiar en forma cruzada América Latina
- The former can unambiguously be associated with a particular service not covering its avoidable costs and being cross-subsidized by a service which more than covers its avoidable costs.
- Existing taught postgraduate programmes are largely safe from deletion, with universities expected to cross-subsidise them with profitable undergraduate courses.
- That income is then used to cross-subsidise a programme of visual arts, live theatre, dance, performance and music.
- In any case, public sector institutions are able to cross-subsidise losses from Government-funded domestic student operations in a way that the private sector cannot.
- Well, it is the retail part of their businesses that cross-subsidises some of the other activities that pharmacists do.
- We operate many services that lose money in our communities and cross-subsidize with services that pay well.
- But if we look at those that have done well, they have been cross-subsidised.
- If approved, the proposals could remove the power of health boards and universities to cross-subsidise loss-making departments or expensive areas of treatment from those which are more profitable.
- No manufacturer engaged in worldwide competition can afford to cross-subsidise one part of the world from another.
- The survey lends some support to the complaint by business organisations that they are forced to cross-subsidise cheaper electricity prices for consumers.
- This is nice for the postgraduates concerned but not so nice for the parts of the universities that are cross-subsidising the contest.
- If you make it illegal for insurance companies to distinguish those drivers from other drivers, then the low-risk drivers will essentially be legally required to cross-subsidize the high-risk drivers.
- If we can guarantee that those companies will not cross-subsidise the investment, why not let them make it?
- Most important, they can cross-subsidise their facilities from research funding, which is highly competitive and unequally distributed.
- Central city residents might thus cross-subsidize the extension of services into distant suburbs.
- High premiums offer less value to young, healthy members who cross-subsidise the older, often sicker members and are crucial to a sustainable medical aid fund.
- The idea is to have lots of healthy young people insured who are cross-subsidising the older and sicker subscribers.
- They have been able to cross-subsidise the hospital and rest home sector, which is unfortunate, because that sector should be funded adequately to be able to provide that level of care.
- Rich households look set to pay more for water to cross-subsidise a free supply of 6000 litres a month to poor households.
- Is there not a case for cross-subsidising the cost of connecting more remote areas from the revenues gained from more profitable existing connections?
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.