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That's also an arguement for not using a term that has a very specific carefully defined meaning. No matter how much you tell people you are using a different meaning, the base one will be presumed.<br>
Sent from my mobile. Please excuse brevity and typos.<br>
<div class="gmail_quote">On November 22, 2019 9:37:57 PM EST, Sam Lanfranco <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
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We are pretty much on the same page here. The overall text makes it clear that we are not restricting grants (<i>even "baskets" would involve more than one (-:</i> )
My simple solution would be a term in the glossary (or, as you say, a footnote). <br>
<div class="moz-cite-prefix"><font size="-1">On 11/22/2019 9:30 PM, Alan Greenberg wrote:<br>
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<pre class="moz-quote-pre" wrap="">Sam, In my mind, ANY term is likely to have some
problems, so I agree that we need to pick a term
but then qualify what we mean. In most cases
where we use the term, we also qualify or expand
it with expressions like :under-represented
countries" or "underserved populations"
As has been pointed, where we are targetting such
populations, we are also aiming at disadvantaged
populations that may reside within a higher-income contry.
So pick something, but then with a foot note of
more formal definition make it clear what we mean.
Also note that we are not RESTRICTING grants to
such groups but merely targeting them.