nonpoor

nonpoor

(ˌnɒnˈpʊə; ˌnɒnˈpɔː)
adj
not poor, well-off; rich
n
a person who is not poor
pl n
people who are not poor
References in periodicals archive ?
The hungry proportion, among both poor and nonpoor families, fluctuates very much across both time and area.
A 2009 World Bank study also found that 52 percent of CARP beneficiaries who were poor in 1990 became nonpoor in 2000.
As outmigration of the nonpoor population in areas hit by super-severe disasters grew, poverty rates in those areas rose.
However, what our report finds is that less than half of adults experiencing in-work poverty have a low-paid worker in their household and most low-paid workers live in nonpoor households.
Inferior district-assigned schools repel nonpoor families from a neighborhood, despite attractive home prices.
Because the conditions under which abortions are performed vary by women's socioeconomic status and place of residence, the above information was obtained for each of four socioeconomic subgroups of women: poor urban, nonpoor urban, poor rural and nonpoor rural.
While citizens with so-called below-poverty-line cards are eligible for government relief, surveys show that about half of the poor do not have the card -- while about one-third of the nonpoor do.
While we find only small effects for children from nonpoor families, for low-income children, a 10 percent increase in per-pupil spending each year for all 12 years of public school is associated with roughly 0.
But in the case of the Upper West Side building, that means the poorer tenants will not have access to the pool, gym, bowling alley and private theater, among the add-ons used to entice buyers passing through the nonpoor door.
They also suggest that programs or incentives that result in greater integration of poor and nonpoor households may reduce violent crime without increasing property crime.
Frequently, the shift occurs among teachers moving from poor to nonpoor schools, from high-minority to low-minority schools and from urban to suburban schools.
That is because most workers who gain from a minimum wage increase live in nonpoor families and most of the working poor already have wages above the required minimums.