disparate


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disparate

separate, divergent, unlike: disparate objectives of the two groups
Not to be confused with:
desperate – rash, frantic, hopeless, desolate: The situation seemed desperate.

dis·pa·rate

 (dĭs′pər-ĭt, dĭ-spăr′ĭt)
adj.
1. Fundamentally distinct or different in kind; entirely dissimilar: "This mixture of apparently disparate materials—scandal and spiritualism, current events and eternal recurrences—is not promising on the face of it" (Garry Wills).
2. Containing or composed of dissimilar or opposing elements: a disparate group of people who represented a cross section of the city.

[Latin disparātus, past participle of disparāre, to separate : dis-, apart; see dis- + parāre, to prepare; see perə- in Indo-European roots.]

dis′pa·rate·ly adv.
dis′pa·rate·ness n.

disparate

(ˈdɪspərɪt)
adj
utterly different or distinct in kind
n
(plural) unlike things or people
[C16: from Latin disparāre to divide, from dis-1 + parāre to prepare; also influenced by Latin dispar unequal]
ˈdisparately adv
ˈdisparateness n

dis•pa•rate

(ˈdɪs pər ɪt, dɪˈspær-)

adj.
distinct in kind; dissimilar.
[1580–90; < Latin disparātus, past participle of disparāre to divide, make different]
dis′pa•rate•ly, adv.
dis′pa•rate•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.disparate - fundamentally different or distinct in quality or kind; "such disparate attractions as grand opera and game fishing"; "disparate ideas"
different - unlike in nature or quality or form or degree; "took different approaches to the problem"; "came to a different conclusion"; "different parts of the country"; "on different sides of the issue"; "this meeting was different from the earlier one"
2.disparate - including markedly dissimilar elements; "a disparate aggregate of creeds and songs and prayers"
heterogeneous, heterogenous - consisting of elements that are not of the same kind or nature; "the population of the United States is vast and heterogeneous"

disparate

adjective different, contrasting, unlike, contrary, distinct, diverse, at odds, dissimilar, discordant, at variance, discrepant Scientists are trying to pull together disparate ideas.

disparate

adjective
Not like another in nature, quality, amount, or form:
Translations

disparate

[ˈdɪspərɪt] ADJdispar

disparate

[ˈdɪspərət] adj
(differing from each other) [interests, ideas] → divers(e); [parts, countries, characters] → différent(e); [elements, colours] → disparate
(= diverse) [group, collection] → hétérogène

disparate

adjungleich, disparat (geh)

disparate

[ˈdɪspərɪt] adj (frm) → disparato/a
References in classic literature ?
I do not mean to say that relatives may not be disparate, or that the science of health is healthy, or of disease necessarily diseased, or that the sciences of good and evil are therefore good and evil; but only that, when the term science is no longer used absolutely, but has a qualified object which in this case is the nature of health and disease, it becomes defined, and is hence called not merely science, but the science of medicine.
Yet such a leveller of emotions and an adjuster of disparate dispositions is Time that when they rounded their fourth year, Martin viewed his life, with a few reservations, as fairly satisfactory.
ENPNewswire-August 1, 2019--ABA-HUD Proposal Would Align 'Disparate Impact' Rule with Court Ruling
7, 2017, alleging disparate treatment, disparate impact, and pattern and practice discrimination in violation of the Age Discrimination in Employment Act.
After Dale Kleber unsuccessfully applied for a job at CareFusion Corporation, he sued for age discrimination on a theory of disparate impact liability.
There have been many studies, nationally and by states, that demonstrate both the over representation of and disproportionate disparate outcomes for youth of color vs.
Ellis III granted the park's motion for summary judgment, saying that the families relied too heavily on the disparate impact theory, under which policies that are not overtly discriminatory may nevertheless violate the FHA if in practice they disproportionately impact members of a protected class.
As such, they are advising that the CFPB continue enforcing the ECOA, including its provision for disparate impact liability.
Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) published a final rule holding landlords liable for policies that had a disparate impact on members of a protected class.
Here's the legal framework: Under the ADEA's famed predecessor -- Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 -- Congress and the federal courts recognized and constructed remedies for intentional (direct impact) and unintentional (disparate impact) discrimination.
NAA/NMHC have just released a new white paper providing detailed analysis of HUD's recent guidance and final rules on disparate impact liability under the Fair Housing Act (FHA).
Statistical evidence is crucial throughout disparate impact's three-stage analysis: during (1) the plaintiff's prima facie demonstration of a policy's disparate impact; (2) the defendant's job-related business necessity defense of the discriminatory policy; and (3) the plaintiff's demonstration of an alternative policy without the same discriminatory impact.