from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A giving of federal funds to a state or local government to subsidize a public project.
- n. A giving of funds to an institution or a person in order to subsidize a project or program.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The giving of national funds to subsidize a local or regional project.
- n. Providing funds to an institution (such as a school) or person to subsidize a specific project or activity, such as a scholarship.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a grant to a person or school for some educational project
- n. a grant from a central government to a local government
Sorry, no etymologies found.
ACE announced today that it had agreed its implementation plan to reduce Arts Council England's grant-in-aid budget from £449m to £349m by 2015, as directed in the government's spending review.
However, a spokesman told Variety that this should still leave the organisation with some £14. 5m in grant-in-aid, once inflation had been taken into account.
Curatorial budgets are collapsing and recent cuts to grant-in-aid funding shows the dangers of over-reliance upon the state.
Some of the extra income gained could also be allocated to proper inclusion strategies and grant-in-aid funds relocated to support our provincial collections.
Barik, a laboratory attendant in the Chemistry department of JM College in Kuanpal, had moved the Education Tribunal for grant-in-aid against his post.
The Arts Council received a 29.6% cut in its grant-in-aid from central government at the last comprehensive spending review, making heavy cuts inevitable, although the council has promised not to "salami-slice" and to protect excellent organisations from the deepest cuts.
All grant-in-aid high schools will have a third peon
Some realms grant-in-aid player-versus-player disagreement wellnigh anywhere gold gold in the victim world.
The British Government, through its grant-in-aid to the British Council, has made a considerable investment in the promotion of English since the Council was first founded in 1934.
The department has noted an increase in child support, grant-in-aid and foster child grants between April 2004 to March 2008.