cross-national

cross-na·tion·al

(krôs′năsh′ə-nəl, -năsh′nəl, krŏs′-)
adj.
Of, relating to, or involving two or more nations.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The premier issue includes articles on: possible adverse selection due to greater Medicare HMO enrollment; a game theoretical model of drug launch in India; the trade in human organs; cross-national comparisons of human resources for health; and, setting health care priorities.
The analysis is cross-sectional using cross-national data for 82 countries.
What is most innovative is her project to fit this rich assemblage of research into the grid of the theoretical model of class formation developed by Ira Katznelson and Aristide Zolberg for their cross-national collection of essays published in 1986.
Cross-national comparisons are made after standardizing for a number of demographic and occupational variables.
Political Inequality in an Age of Democracy: Cross-National Perspectives
Empirically, TRANSIT takes an embedded case-study approach to conduct a multi-leveled, cross-national comparative analysis of social innovation projects and networks across Europe and Latin America, combining in-depth case-study analysis with quantitative meta-analysis.
Members of the International Association of Outcome-Based Evaluation and Research on Family and Children Services (IaOBERfcs) report results from their research in eight countries, including national and cross-national studies, on proposals to improve the evidence base needed to advance children and family services.
There has been a worldwide growth of interest among governments and international agencies in cross-national studies of the quality of education.
Each issue includes a "country survey" of a selected country within Europe, with information on that country's criminal justice system, trends in crime and punishment, analysis of policy and the results of policy, patterns of offending behavior, cross-national trends, repeat offending, comparative criminal process and human rights, youth offending, parents and crime and community influences on crime.
This approach has been extended to include trend and cross-national studies in an attempt to make comparing nations more comprehensible and to order them more systematically into an overall pattern for comparison and contrast.