Minority Sample Clauses

Minority. The term “Minority”, as used in the Agreement, refers to a citizen or lawful permanent resident of the United States who is:
Minority. WOMEN-OWNED BUSINESS ENTERPRISE AND SMALL BUSINESS CERTIFICATION The Private Entity shall use reasonable efforts to use minority and women-owned business enterprises and small businesses for Work on the Project. The Private Entity shall complete and submit the “Minority & Women-Owned Business Enterprise and Small Business Certification” form from time to time as requested by the Owner’s Representative. Failure to complete and sign this statement is considered a material violation of the Agreement.
Minority. When the customer is a minor, this agreement is signed and terminated on behalf of the customer by both parents as joint supervisors of the interests of the minor. Each parent is also separately entitled to issue the bank purchase, subscription and sales orders and instructions concerning measures pertaining to a minor's assets in a book-entry account/safe custody or assets entered in them, unless the bank is notified otherwise in writing. The bank must be notified of changes in guardianship in writing.
Minority. Includes Blacks, Hispanics, Native Americans, Alaskan Natives, and Asian and Pacific Islanders, both men and women.
Minority owned Business Enterprise (MBE) - A business concern in which at least fifty-one percent (51%) of the ownership and control is held by individuals who are members of a minority group and of which at least fifty-one percent (51%) of the net profits accrue to members of a minority group. Such persons include, but are not limited to, Black Americans, Hispanic Americans, Asian Pacific Americans (persons with origins from Japan, China, the Philippines, Vietnam, Korea, Samoa, Guam, the former U.S. Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands (Republic of Palau, the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, Republic of the Mxxxxxxx Islands, Federated States of Micronesia) Laos, Cambodia (Kampuchea), Taiwan, Burma, Thailand, Malaysia, Indonesia, Singapore, Brunei, Macao, Hong Kong, Fiji, Tonga, Kiribati, Tuvalu, or Nauru); Subcontinent Asian Americans (persons with origins from India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, Bhutan, the Maldives Islands or Nepal); Native Americans (American Indians, Eskimos, Aleuts, and Native Hawaiians); and members of other groups designated by the U. S. Small Business Administration as minorities. CONFIDENTIAL – Not For Use or Disclosure Outside Team Alliance or Verizon Except with Team Alliance’s Written Permission
Minority. For purposes of this Article, "minority" shall be defined by reference to the definition of "minority person" in the Illinois Business Enterprise for Minorities, Females, and Persons with Disabilities Act, 30 ILCS 575/2, as amended.
Minority. Minority is defined in Connecticut General Statute § 32-9n as: Black Americans, including all persons having origins in any of the Black African racial groups not of Hispanic origin; Hispanic Americans, including all persons of Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Central or South American or other Spanish culture of origin; All persons having origins in the Iberian Peninsula, including Portugal, regardless of race; Asian Americans; American Indians and persons having origins in any of the original peoples of North America and maintaining identifiable tribal affiliation through membership and participation or community identification; A woman; An individual with a disability.
Minority. 1 Total media use includes television/video, video game, computer, and CD/cassette player use, listening to the radio, and reading printed media. D O M O V E , W A T ( E l E 1 1 Tv viewing has consistently been associated with pediatric overweight (Xxxxxxe, 2OO1). The rate of overweight increased 2% for each additional hour of Tv viewed daily according to a national survey of adolescents (Xxxxz, 1985). In a study of younger children, those who watched Tv more than 5 hours per day experienced a 5-fold increased risk of over- weight compared with those who watched O-2 hours (Xxxxxxxxr, 1996). Most importantly, many studies have shown that by reducing Tv watching we can help children reach a healthy weight (Xxxxe, 1998; Xxxxxxxxr, 1999; Xxxxxxxn, 1999; Xxxxxr, 1999; Xxxxxxn, 2OOO; Faith, 2OO1). YV viewing contributes to overweight in severa1 ways The two primary ways Tv contributes to overweight are: it reduces physical activity and it leads to increased calorie intake. The amount of calories that one xxxxs watching Tv is less than most, if not all, other activities, even other sedentary ones such as playing video games, doing schoolwork or quietly resting (Klesges, 1993; Treuth, 2OOO). In one study, children who watched Tv or played video games for 3 or more hours a day were over twice as likely to be physically inactive than children who watched less than 3 hours (Xxxe, 1997). Time devoted to Tv can also result in less time available for other more physically active pursuits. Although Tv viewing can reduce physical activity, the evidence is even stronger that Tv influences both what, and how much, children eat. A typical child watches about 4O,OOO commercials on Tv each year, a number which has doubled since the 000Xx (Xxxxxx, 2OO1). Foods are among the most heavily advertised items on children’s television programs (Xxxxxxn, 1998). A national study found that during Saturday morning children’s television, nearly half of the ads were for food and these ads aired about every 5 minutes (Xxxz, 1994). Foods with added sugar were the foods most commonly advertised to children (Xxxn, 2OO2). In an analysis of the commercials targeted to children 2- to 11- years-old during primetime, 4O% of the food advertisements promoted fast food and/or soda. It has been estimated that fast food establishments spend $3 billion annually on ads aimed at children (Xxxxxxxxr, 2OO2). Ads for healthy foods, such as fruits and vegetables, were nearly non- existent (Xxxx-Xxxxxxxxxr, 199...