redistribution

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re·dis·tri·bu·tion

 (rē′dĭs-trə-byo͞o′shən)
n.
1. The act or process of redistributing.
2. An economic theory or policy that advocates reducing inequalities in the distribution of wealth.

re′dis·tri·bu′tion·ist adj. & n.
re′dis·trib′u·tive (-trĭb′yə-tĭv) adj.

redistribution

(ˌriːdɪstrɪˈbjuːʃən)
n
1. the act or instance of distributing or the state or manner of being distributed again
2. (in Canada)a periodic revision of the number of seats in the House of Commons, made to reflect changes in population

re•dis•tri•bu•tion

(ˌri dɪs trəˈbyu ʃən)

n.
1. a distribution performed again or anew.
2. the economic theory that inequalities in income can be reduced by such measures as a progressive income tax and antipoverty programs.
[1830–40]
re`dis•tri•bu′tion•ist, n., adj.

redistribution

The utilization of logistic resources after Transfer of Authority necessary for the fulfillment of the commander's combat missions. The logistic resources are designated in peacetime and will become assigned to the NATO commander in crisis and conflict.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.redistribution - distributing again; "the revolution resulted in a redistribution of wealth"
distribution - the act of distributing or spreading or apportioning
Translations

redistribution

[ˈriːˌdɪstrɪˈbjuːʃən] Nredistribución f

redistribution

[ˌriːdɪstrɪˈbjuːʃən] n [wealth, income] → redistribution fred-letter day njour m à marquer d'une pierre blanchered light n (= traffic light) → feu m rouge
to go through a red light → brûler un feu rougered-light district nquartier m des prostituéesred meat nviande f rouge

redistribution

n (of wealth)Umverteilung f, → Neuverteilung f; (of work)Neuzuteilung f
References in periodicals archive ?
We have provided market and disposable income inequality, total and disaggregated redistributions in a comparative way, across more countries than that have been studied before, offering an accurate, detailed picture of redistribution of incomes through taxes and transfers across countries.
Most studies focus on overall redistribution; others have examined in more detail the impact of income components on overall inequality (Jenkins 1995; Lerman and Yitzhaki 1985; Shorrocks 1982, 1983; Fuest et al.
They conclude that pensions and direct taxes have the strongest impact on redistribution, despite low progressivity of these programs in some countries.
Finn is misguided in focusing on a "one-time grand redistribution of wealth after which no further redistributions would be allowed" (a proposal I describe briefly in a footnote) as being an essential part of my position.
In addition, I will show that Finn's belief in the redistribution of income is contrary to Catholic social thought.
It is from this methodology that I concluded that laws containing perverse incentives, including income redistribution, must be contrary to God's Order.
Weinrib, The Idea of Private Law (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1995) at 211; Alan Schwartz, "Products Liability and Judicial Wealth Redistributions" (1976) 51 Ind.
Concerning the effect of private law redistribution on predictability, the author argues that insurance enables policy-makers to create redistributive rules with little lost-predictability cost.
Private law redistribution might be justified on two additional grounds.
The politics and economics of regional transfers; decentralization, interregional redistribution and income convergence.
In analyzing issues of resource redistribution between jurisdictions, Padovano (public finance, U.