*Part, Chapter, Paragraph*

1 I, 2. 4 | a slight rise in income **inequality** in Europe in the next 20
2 I, 2. 5 | a slight rise in income **inequality** in Europe in the next 20
3 II, 5. 3. 2| existence and extent of **inequality** of access to treatment for
4 II, 7. 4. 7| violence;~· Addressing gender **inequality**, and adverse cultural attitudes
5 II, 9. 3. 1| symptom of underlying gender **inequality** (Brown, 2003). UNAIDS has
6 II, 9. 5. 1| have, but also to gender **inequality** in social, educational,
7 II, 9. 5. 3| person can be measured by the **inequality** reduction potential of old
8 II, 9. 5. 4| symptom of underlying gender **inequality**. The implementation of policies
9 III, 10. 2. 1| Gordon-Larsen P et al. (2006): **Inequality** in the built environment
**10** III, 10. 2. 1| socioeconomic status.~ ~Social **inequality** may directly affect the
11 III, 10. 2. 1| the population and reduce **inequality** in health. It is a tool
12 III, 10. 2. 1| 1994): Health and social **inequality** in Europe. Classification
13 III, 10. 2. 1| 1994): Health and social **inequality** in Europe. British Medical
14 III, 10. 6. 2| Berkman and Glass, 2000)~ ~**Inequality** in health is not confined
15 III, 10. 6. 2| a slight rise in income **inequality** in Europe in the next 20
16 III, 10. 6. 3| violence;~· Addressing gender **inequality**, and adverse cultural attitudes
17 IV, 11. 1. 4| specifically, the levels of **inequality** in utilization after standardizing
18 IV, 11. 6. 3| not only increases income **inequality** but also reduces the progressiveness
19 IV, 11. 6. 3| the most, reducing income **inequality** by 50%, followed by Denmark
**20** IV, 11. 6. 5| 2004): Income-related **inequality** in the probability of a
21 IV, 11. 6. 5| 2004): Income-related **inequality** in the use of medical care
22 IV, 12. 10 | Economic conditions~Income **inequality**~ ~Proportion with a low
23 Key, Ap5. 0. 0| industrial~industry~inequalities~**inequality**~inequities~inequity~infancy~