Clearly, how Ohioans view the two candidates in terms of their ability to improve Ohio's economy over the next four years will go a long way in determining who wins Ohio's 18 electoral votes," Politico quoted Eric Rademacher, co-director of the Institute for Policy Research at the University of Cincinnati, which conducted the poll, as saying.
What does IPR stand for?
IPR stands for Institute for Policy Research (Northwestern University and University of Cincinnati)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of IPR
We have 223 other meanings of IPR in our Acronym Attic
- Initial Program Review
- Initial Projections Report (US FEMA)
- Initial Public Release (software)
- Injection Pressure Regulator
- Inprocess/Inprogress Review
- Inside Plant Repeater (Hekimian)
- Inspecteur Pédagogique Régional (French: Regional Education Inspector)
- Inspection Panel Report and Recommendation (World Bank)
- Installation Personnel Readiness (US Air Force)
- Installation Planning Representative (IBM)
- Institute for Potato Research (Poland)
- Institute for Prevention Research
- Institute for Protein Research (Osaka University; Japan)
- Institute of Pacific Relations
- Institute of Production and Recording (Minneapolis Minnesota)
- Institute of Public Relations
- Institutional Planning and Research (various locations)
- Institutional Portfolio Research (finance publisher)
- Integrated Pollution Register (Czech Republic)
- Integrated Pollution Regulation
Samples in periodicals archive:
Sherman, a senior fellow for the Institute for Studies of Religion at Baylor University, Waco, Texas, and a senior fellow at Sagamore Institute for Policy Research, Indianapolis, Ind.
According to the Institute for Policy Research, 36.
Prior to his position at the White House, Hein was the founding president of the Sagamore Institute for Policy Research, an international public policy research firm headquartered in Indianapolis, Ind.
A recent study by economist Benjamin Zycher published by the Manhattan Institute for Policy Research shows that whatever saving appears to be realized by government negotiating will be more than offset by greater human suffering because of fewer new and beneficial drugs.