(n.) Any article or separable part of one's assets.
(1) A statement from the company said it had assigned all its assets for the benefit of creditors, in accordance with Massachusetts' law.
(2) The surge the prime minister talks about can only be achieved by coordinating assets across 43 forces.
(3) I believe that truth sets man free.” It was a curious stance for someone who spent many years undercover as a counter-espionage informant, a government propagandist, and unofficial asset of the Central Intelligence Agency.
(4) Henderson was given permission to join Fulham when Brendan Rodgers arrived at Anfield in 2012 but has since developed into an important asset for the Liverpool manager, to the extent that the 24-year-old is the leading candidate to succeed Steven Gerrard as club captain when the 34-year-old leaves for LA Galaxy.
(5) Half a million homes were sold in Scotland, we lost a huge, huge chunk of stock, and as house prices began to escalate so any asset to the community has gone.
(6) The Press Association tots up a total of £26bn in asset sales last year – including the state’s Eurostar stake, 30% of the Royal Mail and a slice of Lloyds.
(7) And we will sell those assets that can be managed better by the private sector.
(8) If you get a fit Diaby back, it will be a major asset for our team.
(9) Unfortunately, it probably won’t happen with many countries … But if we can have a great relationship with Russia, and China, and all countries, I’m all for that, that would be a tremendous asset.
(10) Glencore has responded in textbook fashion: it has cut operating costs, sold assets and taken the axe to capital investment.
(11) The reputations of companies linked to fossil fuels are at immediate risk from a fast-growing divestment campaign, one of Europe’s biggest asset managers has warned.
(12) But the full detail of the report and the scale of their assets is striking.
(13) Above all, Addis could help close tax loopholes that allow multinational companies to report profits in tax havens – rather than where their workforces, assets or sales are.
(14) The Ministry of Defence has said it is “planning for a seamless transition of assets”.
(15) The decision to split up News Corp followed the News of the World phone-hacking scandal, which focused the attention of investors on the company's newspaper assets, which are far less profitable than its film and TV businesses.
(16) Declarations are not public and the New York Times said four-fifths of the assets it found were held by relatives not covered by party rules, including his mother and various in-laws.
(17) Work with colleagues to retrieve, centrally store, check permissions and give new life to these assets.
(18) A trained economist, Klatten is Germany's richest woman with assets worth $14.3bn (and 58th richest in the world).
(19) He’s struck a few chords with the immigration stuff, and he’s managed to capture the most valuable asset in a campaign, which is the attention of the press.
(20) Whether divorce interrupts the savings process or destroys assets, it is unlikely that most individuals will be able to save enough in later life to overcome the loss.
(1) Medicare not corporate bankroll January 6, 2016 “Medicare is not designed to be a guaranteed bankable revenue for corporations, nor is a taxpayer-funded payment like this provided to cross-subsidise other costs of doing business for pathology companies,” she said on Wednesday.
(2) When Dirk Nowitzki and the Dallas Mavericks beat the Heat in the 2011 NBA Finals , a series where James made a habit of disappearing in the fourth quarter, it somehow felt like an underdog victory (because nothing screams "true underdogs" like a Dallas-based team bankrolled by a billionaire mogul ).
(3) The move is significant because Sainsbury, a supporter of David Miliband who has bankrolled Labour with £13m in the last 10 years, is one of several big donors who have said they are not keen on continuing to back Labour with Ed in charge.
(4) Premier League finances: the full club-by-club breakdown and verdict Read more The regulations, which restrict clubs’ losses to £35m a year if bankrolled by an owner and cap the amount of new TV income permitted to be spent on players’ wages, immediately transformed clubs’ balance sheets.
(5) Years earlier, she had duped him into bankrolling her travels.
(6) Xu bankrolled Guagua's trips between China and the UK, where he was attending school at the time, as well as trips to Cuba, Argentina, Venice, Paris, and Germany, where Guagua attended the 2006 World Cup.
(7) In the last week of the campaign, people in the yes campaign have accused their opponents of being bankrolled by evangelical Christian groups in the US , a claim they deny and which, if true, would be illegal.
(8) As Ms Murdoch admitted, throughout her career she had been helped and bankrolled by her father.
(9) Woolfe was backed by many of the Faragists, including Arron Banks, the major Ukip donor who bankrolled an influential anti-EU group during the referendum.
(10) Part of el‑Shater's influence comes from his wealth, which helps to bankroll the party – giving rise to his nickname inside the movement: minister for finance.
(11) And yet Made in Dagenham (like Submarine, The King's Speech and Another Year) was bankrolled in part by the UK Film Council , which is being closed and will cease operations by April 2012.
(12) By keeping non-dom status Ashcroft avoided paying tens of millions of pounds in tax in the UK while sitting in the Lords and still bankrolling the Conservatives .
(13) The Global boss is the son of Michael Tabor, who amassed a fortune from bookmaking, horsebreeding and property, and helped bankroll the £545m double purchase of GCap Media and Chrysalis Radio that created Global's broadcasting empire.
(14) And a bank is yet to explicitly bankroll Carmichael.
(15) The UK chain generates two thirds of group profits and had been milked to bankroll international expansion, leading to shabby stores and deteriorating customer service.
(16) She has denied any involvement in the scandal, although her People’s party is accused of siphoning off state funds to bankroll its election campaign.
(17) Buoyed by the oil and gas companies and fossil-fuel-funder mega-donors that increasingly bankroll their campaigns, most prominent Republican politicians have either denied that climate change exists or refused to stake out a clear position, citing their personal lack of scientific knowledge.
(18) The City would be more circumspect about openly bankrolling the Conservatives if it thought there was a possibility that Labour might win the next election.
(19) There are widespread rumours that Yanukovych's eldest son, Oleksandr, has bankrolled anti-Kiev protests.
(20) He is also widely rumoured to have used his connections to bankroll dozens of deputies.