subsidy

listen to the pronunciation of subsidy
İngilizce - Türkçe
İngilizce - İngilizce
financial support or assistance, such as a grant
money granted by parliament to the British Crown
A payment by the government to producers or distributors in an industry to prevent the decline of that industry (e g , as a result of continuous unprofitable operations) or an increase in the prices of its products or simply to encourage it to hire more labor (as in the case of a wage subsidy) Examples are export subsidies to encourage the sale of exports; subsidies on some foodstuffs to keep down the cost of living, especially in urban areas; and farm subsidies to encourage expansion of farm production and achieve self-reliance in food production
A payment made by an employer to subsidise the cost of interest payments on a home loan The amount and extent of the subsidy will vary from employer to employer and these can be calculated in a variety of different ways
{n} an aid in money, a grant of money
- Funds granted by federal, state or local government   A subsidy is designed to increase the attractiveness or financial feasibility of a program   For example, a transit subsidy causes some consumers to switch from autos to transit {Arthur O'Sullivan}
a grant paid by a government to an enterprise that benefits the public; "a subsidy for research in artificial intelligence
n government financial support for activities deemed beneficial by government
~ BC Housing advances monthly subsidies to organizations to cover the costs of operating affordable developments The amount of the subsidy is based on the operating costs set out in the annual budget, less the total rents/housing charges collected from residents Subsidy payments include rent subsidies/repayable assistance, and cover the mortgage payments, building maintenance and other shelter related costs
Taking revenues paid by one class of customers to benefit another class of customers
means literally a sediment; that which is on the ground It is a military term In battle the Romans drew up their army in three divisions: first, the light-armed troops made the attack, and, if repulsed, the pike-men came up to their aid; if these two were beaten back, the swordsmen (principes) advanced; and if they too were defeated, the reserve went forward These last were called subsidies because they remained resting on their left knee till their time of action Metaphorically, money aid is called a subsidy (Latin, subsideo, to subside )
extraordinary aid in money rendered to the sovereign or to a friendly power
Money given (usually by the seller in a lump sum at settlement) to lower the buyerâs share of housing costs A subsidy is generally given for a limited number of years by a seller to a buyer to pay a portion of the buyerâs monthly mortgage payments
A payment to a producer from the government
{i} financial assistance
money paid by a government to encourage people do something the government believes is desirable Many governments once offered subsidies to help people buy fishing boats
A payment made by government to producers to contribute towards the cost of production The objectives of such subsidies are usually either (a) to keep the prices of goods low and/or stable, say of basic foodstuff; or (b) as a transfer from taxpayers to producers of a particular good, for example, in order to raise the incomes of farmers; or (c) to improve for the international competitiveness of your local goods
The economic benefit granted by a government to producers of goods or services often to strengthen their competitive position
A subsidy is money that is paid by a government or other authority in order to help an industry or business, or to pay for a public service. European farmers are planning a massive demonstration against farm subsidy cuts. subsidies money that is paid by a government or organization to make prices lower, reduce the cost of producing goods etc trade/agricultural subsidies etc. Financial assistance, either through direct payments or through indirect means such as price cuts and favourable contracts, to a person or group in order to promote a public objective. Subsidies to transportation, housing, agriculture, mining, and other industries have been instituted on the grounds that their preservation or expansion is in the public interest. Subsidies to the arts, sciences, humanities, and religion also exist in many nations where the private economy is unable to support them. Examples of direct subsidies include payments in cash or in kind, while more-indirect subsidies include governmental provision of goods or services at prices below the normal market price, governmental purchase of goods or services at prices above the market price, and tax concessions. Although subsidies exist to promote the public welfare, they result in either higher taxes or higher prices for consumer goods. Some subsidies, such as protective tariffs, may also encourage the preservation of inefficient producers. A subsidy is desirable only if its effects increase total benefits more than total costs (see cost-benefit analysis)
There are two general types of subsidies: export and domestic An export subsidy is a benefit conferred on a firm by the government that is contingent on exports A domestic subsidy is a benefit not directly linked to exports
A federally and state-funded program to provide financial assistance to families who adopt special needs children in the custody of the state's child welfare department In PA, children placed through private agencies, are not eligible for any type of subsidy
direct or indirect payment from government to businesses, citizens, or institutions to encourage a desired activity
anything that either reduces the cost of providing care for children or that allows parents who normally could not afford care to enroll their children in a particular day care center
A grant from the government, from a municipal corporation, or the like, to a private person or company to assist the establishment or support of an enterprise deemed advantageous to the public; a subvention; as, a subsidy to the owners of a line of ocean steamships
A grant or bounty paid by a government for the manufacture, production, or export of a commodity
Financial assistance in the form of government loans, grants, or other contributions that are used to make housing affordable
a grant paid by a government to an enterprise that benefits the public; "a subsidy for research in artificial intelligence"
money given to producers who are unable to produce at market price, or who provide services that are socially necessary but unprofitable
Specifically: A sum of money paid by one sovereign or nation to another to purchase the coöperation or the neutrality of such sovereign or nation in war
A government payment to help domestic business compete with foreign firms
In the provision of utility services, the difference between average user charges and the average incremental cost of supply A subsidy can be estimated in economic terms, using economic costs of supply, or in financial terms using financial costs of supply The economic effects of a subsidy include the consequences of meeting them through generating funds elsewhere in the economy Subsidies need explicit justification on efficiency grounds, or to ensure access to a selected number of basic goods
Support; aid; coöperation; esp
Money given (usually by the seller in a lump sum at settlement) to lower the buyer's share of housing costs A subsidy is generally given for a limited number of years by a seller to a buyer to pay a portion of the buyer's monthly mortgage payments
A payment that a government makes to a producer to supplement the market price of a commodity Subsidies can keep consumer prices low while maintaining a higher income for domestic producers
University funds provided for the general operating needs of a unit not covered by expected income production
Financial assistance (often from the government) to a specific group of producers or consumers
export subsidy
A direct or indirect compensation provided by government to private commercial firms to promote exports of domestic products
cross-subsidy
(Finans) The financing of losses arising from one business or activity out of profits from another, which may be deliberately increased for the purpose
subsidies
Governments use subsidies to support companies in order to promote employment or to support economic growth They might do this through a straightforward grant by exempting certain sectors from tax
subsidies
foreign funds used to support pastors and other church workers This is generally counterproductive for a Church Planting Movement
subsidies
money given to people for a special reason, often from government(e g Farmers receive subsidies from the government to help them with the costs of farming )
subsidies
Funds provided by the government or other party to supplement construction or operating costs
subsidies
All grants on current account made by government to private industries and public corporations; and grants made by the public authorities to government enterprises in compensation of operating losses when these losses are clearly the consequence of the policy of the government to maintain prices at a level below costs of production
subsidies
-foreign funds used to support pastors and other church workers This is generally counterproductive for a Church Planting Movement
subsidies
May be private and provided trusts/ special funds at some residences or may be provided by State/Federal agencies
subsidies
Transfers from government to the business sector toward current costs of production These transfers represent additions to the income of producers from current production
subsidies
refers to financial aid given by the government to individuals or groups to encourage certain sections of the population to improve their skills or businesses so as to be locally and globally competitive
subsidies
government grants to suppliers of goods or services
subsidies
grants or gifts of moneys to assist a project, often given by governments to assist projects that benefit the public
subsidies
see Adoption assistance
subsidies
Grants of money made to either a seller or a buyer of a certain product or service, thereby altering the price or cost of that particular product or service to the recipient of the subsidy in a way which affects the output Governments usually make payments to domestic producers to offset partially their costs of producing and selling certain goods and services Subsidies are commonly used to support infant firms just entering a new market, and to bail out older firms suffering from intensified competition Subsidies are also used to promote the development of high technology industries, even when these are questionable candidates for "infant industry" status
subsidies
The S-word will be one of the most explosive in Joburg, where poor countries will lobby hard to get commitments from rich countries to scale back their 311 billion dollars a year in aid for farmers, more than six times more than their development aid
subsidies
Money provided by the government to keep the price of a good or service low
subsidy