(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.
(n.) A continued or uninterrupted course or flow like that of a stream; as, the currency of time.
(n.) The state or quality of being current; general acceptance or reception; a passing from person to person, or from hand to hand; circulation; as, a report has had a long or general currency; the currency of bank notes.
(n.) That which is in circulation, or is given and taken as having or representing value; as, the currency of a country; a specie currency; esp., government or bank notes circulating as a substitute for metallic money.
(n.) Fluency; readiness of utterance.
(n.) Current value; general estimation; the rate at which anything is generally valued.
(1) For a union that, in less than 25 years, has had to cope with the end of the cold war, the expansion from 12 to 28 members, the struggle to create a single currency and, most recently, the eurozone crisis, such a claim risks accusations of hyperbole.
(2) Silvio Berlusconi's government is battling to stay in the eurozone against mounting odds – not least the country's mountain of state debt, which is the largest in the single currency area.
(3) Because while some of these alt-currencies show promise, many aren't worth the paper they're not printed on.
(4) Gavin Andresen, formerly the chief scientist at the currency’s guiding body, the Bitcoin Foundation, had been the most important backer of the man who would be Satoshi.
(5) • Criminal sanctions should be introduced for anyone who attempts to manipulate Libor by amending the Financial Services and Market Act to allow the FSA to prosecute manipulation of the rate • The new body that oversees the administration of Libor, replacing the BBA, should introduce a "code of conduct" that requires submissions to be corroborated by trade data • Libor is set by a panel of banks asked the price at which they expect to borrow over 15 periods, from overnight to 12 months, in 10 currencies.
(6) That was what the earlier debate over “currency wars” – when emerging markets complained about being inundated by financial inflows from the US – was all about.
(7) The initial impact was felt on the local currency market where a shortage of foreign exchange caused a looming crisis.
(8) Single-currency membership has no bearing on the foreign policy post.
(9) By easing these huge flows of hundreds of billions across borders, the single currency played a material role in causing the continent's crisis.
(10) This deal also promotes the separation of the single market and single currency – a British objective for many years that would have been unthinkable in the Maastricht era.
(11) Investors recognised the true horror of Europe’s toxic bank debts, and the restrictions imposed by the single currency.
(12) But he added: “It’s also true that extremely low oil prices, adverse changes in currency rates, and a further decline in power prices are having a significant effect on our business.” Tony Cocker, the chief executive of E.ON UK, said milder weather and improved energy efficiency in British homes were behind the fall in power use, hitting sales.
(13) It announced that it would phase out the dual currency system.
(14) It is one of six banks involved in talks with the Financial Conduct Authority over alleged rigging in currency markets and Ross McEwan, marking a year as RBS boss, also pointed to a string of other risks in a third quarter trading update.
(15) Spain was the worst hit of the currency bloc's major economies with a 0.8% drop in industrial production.
(16) But Frank argues the disastrous attempt at curbing markets through currency reform in 2009 has shown the cost of turning back from change.
(17) The survey also found that Osborne's currency union veto made 30% more likely to vote no with only 13% more inclined to vote yes.
(18) Eurozone leaders ooze confidence that Greece’s financial collapse could be easily weathered by the rest of the currency bloc.
(19) But persistent falls in the currency’s value during December towards the previous low point has increased the cost of imported goods and forced businesses to say that price rises are in the pipeline.
(20) Updated at 2.48pm GMT 1.42pm GMT Another question riffing off Britain's EU referendum - how will Europe draw up new structures such as co-ordinated banking supervision when some members of the EU are refusing to ever join the single currency?