nonneutral

nonneutral,

n the extent of spinal positioning in the sagittal plane wherein the second principle of physiologic motion is relevant.
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Along the same lines, the Religion Clauses need not be understood transactionally, as prohibiting discrete government acts that are nonneutral among religious groups or between religion and nonreligion.
7) As in Taylor's model, monetary policy is nonneutral in the model because stickiness in individual prices gives rise to stickiness in the price level.
He instead focuses on an entirely different respect in which theories of religious freedom are nonneutral -- at the level of their "selection of background beliefs or premises.
So you are saying that even the very choice of ethical principle to justify affirmative action is itself nonneutral.
The paper provides a new framework for resolving the puzzles concerning inflation's nonneutral effect on real interest rates [Mishkin, 1984] and the unresponsive effect on consumption to interest rate innovations [Hall, 1988].
An example of a nonneutral restriction on individual preferences would be that the assembly A be ranked first.
The use of nonneutral markers will likely help elucidate the genetic structure of populations at a fine scale, which suggests that genetic diversity should be considered for an extended range of genomic regions (Zarraonaindia et al.
As already noted, we employed natural, nonneutral terminology in which participants chose to violate or comply.
1992) is followed by adopting the philosophy that most financial innovations are nonneutral with regard to their effects on the liquidity and productivity of different assets, and thus the Divisia monetary aggregates do not adequately adjust for the effects of financial innovations, especially those related to technological progress and the introduction of new monetary asset types.
It is difficult to imagine a justification for such a nonneutral policy other than a desire on the part of local regulators to confer a cost advantage on local manufacturers and thus to protect them to a degree from the consequences of foreign competition (or, equivalently, a desire to shift the costs of regulation to foreign firms).
Cogley (1993) shows that for the United States, nominal wage rigidity plays an important role in explaining the nonneutral effects of monetary shocks.