from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of subsidise.
- adj. that which receives subsidy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. having partial financial support from public funds
Sorry, no etymologies found.
There, after 10 years in subsidised public rental housing, households are required to declare household income biennially and rental levels can be adjusted up to market levels.
They then digressed to mention a resident who lives in subsidised housing that poorer people would be very pleased to move in to: the Labour peer Baroness Uddin of Bethnal Green, who was among those who spoke in support of Rahman at the party celebrating his short-lived adoption as Labour's candidate.
It really is about being subsidised, that is the only way the effects of risk are mitigated in these circumstances – by a transfer of wealth (which is effectively a subsidy with “no strings”).
As you say, there are separate issues about (1) planning, (2) Social/key worker (aka subsidised) housing and (3) immigration.
We're moving away from the idea of subsidised individual latrines that may or may not be sustainable.
There is practically no private system to drain-off the brighter pupils, and where private schools do exist it is because they are specialist - such as Steiners, foreign language and the odd Christian school - but all are state subsidised, meaning all children have access to them.
As part of a project aimed at the development of call centres in five poor communities, a number of benefits – such as subsidised training and low cost building infrastructure – have been packaged for small businesses.
Even then, fuel price subsidies should be avoided if basic needs can be addressed by alternatives, such as subsidised purchases of energy-efficient equipment.
Governments are being urged to encourage better eating habits by supporting financial incentives to enable production of healthier foods, such as subsidised fruit and vegetable production and levies on calorie-rich foods.
As far I can see, everything's been kind of subsidised over the last couple of years.
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