Economic Benefits Sample Clauses

Economic Benefits. The following benefits are available to members of the bargaining unit with appointments of at least 1 year and 50% workloads and to Sessional Lecturers with appointments of at least 4 months and 50% workloads. Sessional Lecturers with appointments less than 4 months or less than 50% workloads are eligible for benefits where specifically indicated. Detailed information is available at
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Economic Benefits. To the best of Seller's knowledge, Seller is not aware of any present facts or any pending events, which would prevent the Buyer from realizing the economic benefits associated with the Personal Goodwill in the same manner as presently enjoyed by the Seller.
Economic Benefits. 15.10.1 While on Research and Study Leave a Staff Member shall make contributions to the appropriate pension plan. Athabasca University shall make contributions at the rates provided for in the pension plan. Periods of Research and Study Leave shall be counted as time spent in full-time continuous service for the purpose of determining pension benefits.
Economic Benefits. Provide details on the following economic benefits: Check if the funding will be used to assist a new business or an expanding business: ☐ New Business ☐ Expanding Business ☐ Not applicable Provide details on any jobs that will be created as a direct result of this project, including the duration of each position (for example, contract, seasonal, permanent) and whether the positions are part-time or full-time. Describe how the project involves First Nation community procurement. For example, provide details on any supplies to be purchased locally. Estimate how much revenue will be generated: ☐ Not applicable Short Term: $ Long Term: $
Economic Benefits. Except as provided in this Article 13, Employer will continue to observe the following policies and provide the benefits described in Part 4 ("Employee Benefits") of its Employee Handbook dated April 1998, and except as specifically identified herein any modifications will become effective as of the first day of the month following the effective date of this Agreement.
Economic Benefits. (a) Electricity Transmission Project The primary benefit from the Electricity Transmission Project is an increase in the supply of electricity to Nepali consumers. A separate but related benefit results from a decrease in load- shedding so that electricity is available for a greater proportion of the day. Incremental improvements in the supply of electricity would be the result of increased imports from India, increases in domestic production, and decreases in technical losses from the newly constructed, higher capacity transmission system. Decreases in load-shedding are expected as a result of increased supply of electricity to the system and continued improvements at the distribution and sub-transmission level. Exports are a separate benefit stream valued at the tariff rate for electricity sales to India, as benefits for Indian consumers are not counted in the economic rate of return (“ERR”) estimate. While this means that exports are technically valued at a lower rate than domestic consumption in the ERR, the opportunity cost of Nepal’s exports is lower as well, since much of this electricity would otherwise be spilled. Moreover, sales of wet season surplus electricity are critical for encouraging new investments from independent power producers. In addition to MCC costs, the ERR model includes cost contributions from the Government, costs paid in user fees, and estimated costs of complementary investments in new generation attributable to the Project. Benefits, including electricity consumed, imports, exports, and reductions in transmission losses, are estimated for years 2023 and 2030. The economic analysis assumes that Nepal’s electricity generation capacity will increase by 360 percent between 2016 and 2023 (from 856 megawatts (“MW”) to 3,946 MW). The estimated ERR for the Electricity Transmission Project is 12 percent.
Economic Benefits. Benefits for the UK economy are one indicator of success and performance within the lifelong learning sector. The interim report by Xxxx Xxxxxx (2005) presented a cost- benefit analysis model,9 which considered the implications of participation in lifelong learning for the UK economy and which projected that by the year 2020: • decreasing the number of adults with skills below NVQ level 1, by 2.7 million in relation to literacy and 2.4 million in relation to numeracy, could deliver a net benefit to the UK economy of £50–70 billion over the period, an average of £1.8–2.2 billion per year (p.95) • up-skilling an additional 3.5 million adults to NVQ level 2 (or equivalent) could deliver a net benefit to the UK economy of between £85–100 billion (p.92) • up-skilling an additional 3.5 million people to NVQ level 3 (or equivalent) could deliver a net benefit of £105–125 billion (p.93) • adding an additional 3.5 million people to the population with NVQ level 4 (or equivalent) or above, which could be achieved by increasing the HE attainment rate to 65% of those aged 19–30 years, could deliver a net benefit of £125–145 billion (p.94). In his final report, Xxxxxx (2006) suggests that achieving the stated ambitions outlined in section 4.1.1 has the potential to contribute an additional £80 billion to the UK economy over the next 30 years – representing a £2.5 to £3 billion per annum increase – alongside a 15% increase in productivity and a 10% increase in the employment rate. Moreover, the potential productivity gains increase exponentially if the number of graduates and those holding higher degrees can also be increased.
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Economic Benefits. In the event Landlord consents to a Transfer, Tenant shall pay Landlord 50% of all rent which Tenant receives as a result of a Transfer that is in excess of the Rent payable by Tenant to Landlord for the portion of the Premises and Term covered by the Transfer. Tenant shall pay Landlord for Landlord's share of any excess within five (5) days after Tenant's receipt of such excess consideration. Tenant may deduct from the excess all reasonable and customary expenses directly incurred by Tenant attributable to the Transfer (other than Landlord's review fee), including brokerage fees, legal fees and construction costs. If Tenant is in Monetary Default (defined in Section 14.01 below), Landlord may require that all sublease payments be made directly to Landlord, in which case Tenant shall receive a credit against Rent in the amount of any payments received (less Landlord's share of any excess).
Economic Benefits. 12.(42) The parties agree that the predominant number of persons employed in the operation and management of the parks referred to in subsections (5) and (16) should be Inuvialuit. The appropriate government shall provide training to assist the Inuvialuit in qualifying for such employment.
Economic Benefits. Economic benefits granted by the Ohio Revised Code which are not specifically provided for or abridged by this Agreement shall be determined by those statutes. The Employer will satisfy its Collective Bargaining obligations before changing a matter which is a mandatory subject of bargaining.
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