inequality

(redirected from inequalities)
Also found in: Dictionary, Legal, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for inequality

disparity

Synonyms for inequality

the condition or fact of being unequal, as in age, rank, or degree

Antonyms for inequality

lack of equality

References in periodicals archive ?
Finally, the article discusses different hypotheses regarding the impact of rising inequalities on protests, and the possibility of future conflicts taking place.
Inequalities have been held steady there for almost forty years, in contrast to the UK.
Socially beneficial inequalities (what we call "good" inequalities) result from the satisfaction of individual economic preferences or demographic changes and have no perverse impact on economic growth.
The discussion of policy responses that might operate to narrow the inequalities also seems fresh and pertinent.
Inequalities in Japan are still <in the United States, but in the last 30 years have increased much more than in France.
Hence, the success of policy interventions in alleviating inequalities and improving welfare depends upon their efficacy in compensating for the circumstance-based disadvantages and in expanding opportunities (Peragine, 2004; Ferreira and Gignoux, 2008).
Can there be a link between these two phenomena: inequalities in health between countries and inequalities within?
For instance, progress in the telecommunications and the automotive sectors, in particular, has enhanced growth inclusiveness by reducing consumption inequalities.
The most widely used indicator to measure relative inequalities is the Gini Index.
In this work we aim to find new Hermite-Hadamard inequalities for the functions whose first derivative in absolute value are pre-invex functions, related to the difference between (Eqs.
Thomas Piketty has ignited a new debate on the issue of inequalities of income and wealth.
34) while among OECD members the highest income inequalities are in Chile (0.
This is suggestive of the power of redistributive policies, which allow some countries to mitigate inequalities but the absence of which continues to plague others.
A STUDY BY RESEARCHERS AT THE Scottish Public Health Observatory (ScotPHO) has shown the extent to which regulatory and tax interventions that redistribute income are more effective at reducing health inequalities than interventions focused on individual health behaviours.