equitableness


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eq·ui·ta·ble

 (ĕk′wĭ-tə-bəl)
adj.
1. Showing or characterized by equity; just and fair. See Synonyms at fair1.
2. Law
a. Of or relating to rights historically enforced in courts of equity.
b. Resolved not simply according to the strict letter of the law but in accordance with principles of substantial justice and the unique facts of the case.

[French équitable, from Old French, from equite, equity; see equity.]

eq′ui·ta·ble·ness n.
eq′ui·ta·bly adv.
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Translations

equitableness

nFairness f, → Billigkeit f
References in periodicals archive ?
Regarding facilitating market development as its top priority, the SGE organizes the trading of gold, silver, platinum and other precious metals and provides relevant services for members and investors in a cost-efficient manner by adhering to the principles of integrity, equitableness, justice and transparency.
a service supplier ought to additionally listen to factors that will have an effect on customer satisfaction, as an example, the fairness or equitableness of its policies (Oliver and Swan 1989).
These benefits, of which Newman seemingly had an endless store, include 'a courtesy, propriety, and polish of word and action' (xv), also 'freedom, equitableness, calmness, moderation, and wisdom', 'the force, the steadiness, the comprehensiveness and the versatility of intellect; the command over our own powers, the instinctive just estimate of things as they pass before us' (xv):
Although, ethics creates a mental picture of 'equity or equitableness,' ethics is subjective and subject to interpretation.
Consequently, the Commission recommended proactive measures for identifying and removing systemic barriers to improve the equitableness in the labour market for members of these designated groups (Abella 1984).