Pensions sentence example

pensions
  • pensions to incumbents who have resigned, &c.) imposed on the benefices by the pope.
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  • In his initial declaration to the chamber the new premier had declared his intention of continuing the policy of the late cabinet, pledging the new ministry to a policy of conciliation, to the consideration of old age pensions, an income-tax, separation of Church and State.
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  • The yearly income of more than £17,000 is disposed of in pensions and in hospital grants.
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  • Irish State Paper Office) setting forth the grievances which Ireland had suffered in the past, chiefly on account of the exorbitant pensions enjoyed by government officials.
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  • The Commonwealth legislation thus made provision for the aged poor in the three states which up to 1908 had not accepted the principle of old age pensions, and also for those who, owing to their having resided in more than one state, were debarred from receiving pension in any.
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  • The money thus obtained was appropriated in part to naval defence and harbours, and in part to the provision of old age pensions under the Federal Old Age Pension Act of 1908.
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  • The state (law of the 15th of April 1896) imposed this condition in order to determine exactly the aims of the societies, and, while allowing them to give help to their sick, old or feeble members, or aid the families of deceased members, to forbid them to pay old-age pensions, lest they assumed burdens beyond their financial strength.
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  • A fourth of this sum was to be handed to the communes to be employed on works of beneficence or education as soon as a surplus was obtained from that part of the annuity assigned for the payment of monastic pensions; and in Sicily, 209 communes entered on their privileges as soon as the patrimony was liquidated.
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  • The liabilities of the fund (capitalized) amounted to 10,668,105, of which monastic pensions represented a rapidly diminishing sum of 2,564,930.
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  • The chief items of annual expenditure drawn from the fund are the supplementary stipends to priests and the pensions to members of suppressed religious houses.
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  • The number of persons in receipt of monastic pensions on the 30th of June 1899 was 13,255; but while this item of expenditure will disappear by the deaths of those entitled to pensions, the supplementary stipends and contributions are gradually increasing.
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  • The Italian Chamber decided that from the 1st of July 1901 until the 30th of June 1907 Italian military expenditure proper should not exceed the maximum of 1/29,560,000 per annum fixed by the Army Bill of May 1897, and that, military pensions should not exceed 1/21,440,000.
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  • This sum consists of 4,240,000 of naval expenditure proper, 220,000 for naval pensions and 380,000 for premiums upon mercantile shipbuilding.
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  • It is proportional, and is collected by deduction from salaries and pensions paid to servants of the state, where it is assessed on three-eighths of the income, and from interest on consolidated stock, where it is assessed on the whole amount; and by register in the cases of private individuals, who pay on three-fourths of their income, professional men, capitalists or manufacturers, who pay on one-half or nine-twentieths of their income.
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  • The serious feature of the situation lay less in the income than in the intangible expenditure, namely, the vast sums required for interest on the various forms of public debt and for pensions.
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  • While leaving intact the general houses of the various confraternities (except that of the Jesuits), the bill abolished the Religious corporate personality of religious orders, handed over Bill, their schools and hospitals to civil administrators, placed their churches at the disposal of the secular clergy, and provided pensions for nuns and monks, those who had families being sent to reside with their relatives, and those who by reason of age or bereavement had no home but their monasteries being allowed to end their days in religious houses specially set apart for the purpose.
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  • The proceeds of the sale of the suppressed convents and monasteries were partly converted into pensions for monks and nuns, and partly allotted to the municipal charity boards which had undertaken the educational and charitable functions formerly exercised by the religious orders.
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  • A further derogation from the ideal of democratic austerity was committed by adding 80,000 per annum to the kings civil list (14th May 1877) and by burdening the state exchequer with royal household pensions amounting to 20,000 a year.
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  • (6) Rare cases of personal or special tithes, offerings or pensions claimed by incumbents of benefices.
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  • The more important expenditures are for public schools, state departments, educational and charitable institutions and pensions for Confederate veterans.
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  • He also used his power to extort enormous pensions from Charles V.
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  • He also contemplated a thorough-going reform of the ferme generale, but contented himself, as a beginning, with imposing certain conditions on the leases as they were renewed - such as a more efficient personnel, and the abolition for the future of the abuse of the croupes (the name given to a class of pensions), a reform which Terray had shirked on finding how many persons in high places were interested in them, and annulling certain leases, such as those of the manufacture of gunpowder and the administration of the messageries, the former of which was handed over to a company with the scientist Lavoisier as one of its advisers, and the latter superseded by a quicker and more comfortable service of diligences which were nicknamed" turgotines."He also prepared a regular budget.
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  • Titles of honour, offices of trust or relating to the administration of justice, and pensions granted by the crown for military services are also inalienable.
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  • His name was especially associated with a project for the establishment of old age pensions, which became law in 1905.
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  • His estate seems to have suffered severely from the Persian invasions, for apparently he did not leave enough money to defray the expenses of his burial, and it is known that his descendants even in the 4th century received state pensions.
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  • These gifts and pensions were rather in the nature of subsidies than bribes; they were the recognition by various powers of the value of an ally whose pen had proved itself so potent a weapon in their cause.
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  • Genealogical studies had become necessary through Omar's system of assigning state pensions to certain classes of persons according to their kinship with the Prophet, or their deserts during his lifetime.
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  • But their rule was troubled by continual wars and insurrections; the support of the Beduin Arabs was imperfectly secured by pensions, which formed a heavy burden on the finances of the state; 1 and in later times the dynasty was weakened by family dissensions.
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  • The finances were squandered in gratifying the king's unbridled prodigality, and the treasury was drained by his luxurious habits, by the innumerable gifts and pensions he distributed among his mistresses and courtiers, by his war expenses and by his magnificent buildings.
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  • He also persuaded his colleagues to grant some rather scandalous pensions, and Fox's acquiescence in this abuse after his recent agitation against Lord North's waste did him injury.
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  • The magnitude of the sum, and his acquiescence in the grant of pensions by the Shelburne ministry, convinced the country that his zeal for economy was hypocritical.
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  • During the next year Baldwin and his son Philip lived on pensions from Charles.
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  • A statute of 1899, authorized by a constitutional amendment of 1897, instituted a system of pensions for Confederate veterans.
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  • The king was secured a minimum civil list of £1500 a year out of the native revenues; pensions were accorded to other members of the Buganda royal family; the salaries of ministers and governing chiefs were guaranteed; compensation in money was paid for removing the king's control over waste lands; definite estates were allotted to the king, royal family, nobility and native landowners; the native parliament or " Lukiko " was reorganized and its powers were defined; and many other points in dispute were settled.
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  • He revoked numerous pensions and grants conferred by his predecessors upon idle courtiers, and, meeting the reproach of sacrilege made by the patriarch of Constantinople by a decree of exile, resumed a proportion of the revenues of the wealthy monasteries.
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  • There was no restriction on the regent's authority over treaties, peace and war, or parliament, as in the previous acts, but his power of granting peerages, offices and pensions was limited.
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  • His fall left the finances of the state disorganized, the pensions fund depleted, diplomatic relations with France strained in consequence of the massacre of Italian workmen at AiguesMortes, and Sicily and the Lunigiana in a state of revolt, which he had proved impotent to suppress.
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  • The Old Age Pensions law, enacted in 1898, provided for the free grant of pensions, not exceeding £18 a year, to persons of sixty-five years and upwards who had lived for twentyfive years in the colony.
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  • Official figures show that the total number of applications for pensions up to that date had been 31,271, of which 23,877 had been granted.
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  • The number of pensioners then on the books of the Pensions Office was 13,257.
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  • The proportion of whites qualified by age and residence who were actually drawing pensions was rather less than one-third (it had been 9% more in 1902).
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  • The amount paid in pensions in the financial year1906-1907was £325,000.
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  • The years 18 9 6,1897 and 18 9 8 were marked by struggles over the Old Age Pensions Bill, which became law in November 1898.
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  • The discrepancy between the fees paid by patients and the salaries received by nurses, especially in London, has occasionally excited unfavourable comment, but it is to be remembered that the nurses are maintained when out of work or ill, and have other advantages; many institutions either provide pensions or assist the members of their staff to join the Royal National Pension Fund.
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  • Oldage and invalidity pensions were not universal; they were made to apply, outside civil servants, to clerks and private officials only.
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  • Pensions were also secured to the widows and orphans of the assured.
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  • Pensions for war invalids had been granted by special enactments.
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  • The endowments for church purposes, of which there are many, and which are destined to the support of foreign missions, clerical pensions, supply of books to the clergy, &c. are administered by the supreme council.
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  • The state board enacts by-laws for the administration of the system; its decision of controversies arising under the school law is final; it may suspend or remove a county superintendent for inefficiency or incompetency; it issues life state certificates, but applicants must have had seven years of experience in teaching, five in Maryland, and must hold a first-class certificate or a college or normal school diploma; and it pensions teachers who have taught successfully for twenty-five years in any of the public or normal schools of the state, who have reached the age of sixty, and who have become physically or mentally incapable of teaching longer, the pension amounting to $200 a year.
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  • The war expenditure of the Federal government has been estimated at $3,400,000,000; the very large sums devoted to the pensions of widows, disabled men, &c., are not included in this amount (Dodge).
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  • For that year the budget was already settled, and it was introduced by Mr Asquith himself, the ex-chancellor; but Mr Lloyd George earned golden opinions, both at the Treasury and in parliament, by his industry and his handling of the Finance Bill, especially important for its inclusion of Old Age Pensions, in the later stages.
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  • From 1791 to 1886 the aggregate net ordinary expenditures of the governmentthese expenditures being exclusive of payments on account of principal and interest of the public debtwere as follows, in millions of dollars: for the army, 4563; navy, 1106; military pensions, ~oo; miscellaneous, 2168; total 8737.
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  • The average yearly disbursements during the decade, distributed according to object, were as Tollows: for civil list and miscellaneous objects, $143,697,123.09; army, $130,416,902.62; navy, $96,722,000.90; military pensions, $144,856,529.16; Indians, $12,966,563.00; on account of debt, $25,632,072.60; total, $586,942,920.
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  • Her pensions and money allowances of various kinds were enormous.
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  • Voltaire and the encyclopaedists with whom she corresponded, and on whom she conferred gifts and pensions, repaid her by the grossest flattery, while doing their best to profit by her generosity.
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  • French pensions were easily granted, all the more so as they were never paid.
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  • The general character of the place, with its numerous hotels, pensions, bathing establishments, villas and places of entertainment, is largely determined by the requirements of visitors, who in 1907 numbered 180,000.
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  • The knights were one hundred in number, and possessed the right of marrying and receiving pensions charged on ecclesiastical benefices.
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  • In 1900 laws were passed regulating the contract of labour, placing the workman on a footing of perfect equality with his employer, assuring the married woman free control of her savings, and organizing a system of old-age pensions.
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  • The great majority of the people were excluded as Roman Catholics from the franchise; two-thirds of the members of the House of Commons were returned by small boroughs at the absolute disposal of single patrons, whose support was bought by a lavish distribution of peerages and pensions.
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  • This office is divided into four departments, dealing with (i.) the business of the Bundesrat, the Rcichstag, the elections, citizenship, passports, the press, and military and naval matters, so far as the last concern the civil authorities; (ii.) purely social matters, such as old age pensions, accident insurance, migration, settlement, poor law administration, &c.; (iii.) sanitary matters, patents, canals, steamship lines, weights and measures; and (iv.) commercial and economic relationssuch as agriculture, industry, commercial treaties and statistics.
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  • The pensions, in case of invalidity, amount (including a state subsidy of 1/22, los.
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  • The old-age pensions (beginning at 70 years) amount to 5, los.; 7; 8, los.; 10; and 1/211, lOs.
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  • The largest of these investments served for paying the pensions of the invalided, and amounted originally to 28,000,000.
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  • Every year, not only the interest, but part of the capital is expended in paying these pensions, and the capital sum was thus reduced in 1903 to 15,100,000, and in 1904 to 13,200,000.
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  • annually about a million pounds, was put aside, from which pensions to the wounded, and to the widows and orphans of those who had fallen, should be provided.
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  • The chief items of ordinary expenditure are tribute and debt charges, the expenses of the civil administration, of the Egyptian army (between Soo,ooo and 600,000 yearly), of the revenue-earning departments and of pensions.
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  • During Mehemet Alis absence in Arabia his representative at Cairo had completed the confiscation, begun in 1808, of almost all the lands be]onging to private individuals, who were forced to accept instead inadequate pensions.
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  • By law of the 9th of April 1891 a system of old-age pensions was established for the benefit of persons over sixty years of age.
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  • Of this total about 92 millions are for interest on railways and other public works, 5 millions for pensions and furlough pay for civil and military officers, 22 millions for stores and 12 millions miscellaneous.
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  • Their rank and their pensions died with them, though compassionate allowances were continued to their families.
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  • This great shrinkage in exchange caused considerable loss to the Indian government in remitting to Europe, and entailed hardship upon Anglo-Indians who received pensions or other payments in rupees, while on the other hand it supplied an artificial stimulus to the export trade by increasing the purchasing power of gold.
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  • I increase your pensions with 100 dirhems; make now your preparations, for I am the lavish shedder of blood 2 and the avenger of blood."
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  • For three months after his term of service he was to receive half-pay; pensions were promised; and, in short, everything was done to make the navy popular.
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  • He gave many pensions to men of letters, among whom we find Moliere, Corneille, Racine, Boileau, P. D.
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  • He desired that it should be applied to a fund for insurance and old age pensions for workmen and old people, to the lightening of the municipal taxes by state contributions to the schools and workhouses, to the abolition of the land taxes and of the obligation of keeping a horse and man for military service, and, lastly, to the improvement of the shipping trade; but the Riksdag decided to devote it to other objects, such as the payment of the deficit in the budget, the building of railways and augmentation of their material, as well as to improvements in the defences of the country.
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  • There are also some small districts or dependencies generally held in fief, turyul, by princes or high functionaries who take the revenues in lieu of salaries, pensions, allowances, &c., and either themselves govern or appoint others to do so.
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  • The departments that had a vizir at their head were the following: court, ceremonies, shahs secretarial department, interior, correspondence between court and governors, revenue accounts and budget, finance, treasury, outstanding accounts, foreign affairs, war, army accounts, military stores, arsenals, justice, commerce, mines and industries, agriculture and Crown domains, Crown buildings, public works, public instruction, telegraphs, posts, mint, religious endowments and pensions, customs, press.
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  • charge, pensions and courts of justice, while the "supply" includes the remaining expenditure of the country, as the army,.
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  • The empress, as usual, richly rewarded her comes with pensions and principalities.
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  • No more parliaments were called, and Charles subsisted on his permanent revenue and his French pensions.
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  • Presbyterianism constituted a dangerous encroachment on the royal prerogative; the national church and the cavalier party were indeed the natural supporters of the authority of the crown, but on the other hand they refused to countenance the dependence upon France; Roman Catholicism at that moment was the obvious medium of governing without parliaments, of French pensions and of reigning without trouble, and was naturally the faith of Charles's choice.
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  • In later years the society of his mistresses seems to have been chiefly acceptable as a means to avoid business and petitioners, and in the case of the duchess of Portsmouth was the price paid for ease and the continuance of the French pensions.
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  • The chief sources of revenue were customs duties, taxes on land and industries, duties on tobacco and breadstuffs, the Lisbon octroi, receipts from national property, registration and stamps, &c. The heaviest expenditure (nearly £ 5,000,000) was incurred for the service of the consolidated debt; payments for the civil list, cortes, pensions, &c., amounted to more than £2,000,000, and the cost of public works to nearly as large a sum.
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  • This land was divided between the stanitsas, at the rate of 81 acres per each soul, with special grants to officers (personal to some of them, in lieu of pensions), and leaving about one-third of the land as a reserve for the future.
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  • In the House of Commons he was a prominent supporter of Charles Bradlaugh; he was the first to advocate old age pensions, and in 1890 carried a proposal to free elementary education in Scotland.
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  • His pensions covered but a small part of his long life and were most irregularly paid.
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  • the kin of Ghalib and the house of Ibn`Aun - to assert the right of designating or removing the sherif, to whom in turn he owed the possibility of maintaining, with the aid of considerable pensions, the semblance of his much-prized lordship over the holy cities.
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  • The revenue is about 30,000, of which little goes to the state treasury, most being required for the governors, troops and pensions.
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  • Already before Warbecks arrival Poynings had arrested the earl of Kildare, Simn.els old supporter, cowed some of the Irish by military force, and bought over others by promises of subsidies and pensions.
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  • Members of parliament were ready to sell their votes for places, for pensions, for actual money.
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  • They pruned Burkes Economical Reform Bill till it left as many abuses as it suppressed; and though the bill prohibited the grant of pensions above 300, they hastily gave away pensions of much larger value to their own friends before the bill had received the royal assent.
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  • In February 1879 he was re-elected to the Senate to succeed Isaac P. Christiancy (1812-1890), and soon afterwards, in a speech concerning Mexican War pensions, bitterly denounced Jefferson Davis.
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  • A few monks were granted pensions, and the abbot was endowed with the profits of the rectory of Dalton, valued at £33, 6s.
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  • The large majority chose the latter; and thus 1,800 officers were retired on small pensions, and became a dangerous leaven for all subversive activities against the Government.
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  • Pensions and sinecures which would not bear the light in England were charged on the Irish establishment, and even bishoprics were given away on the same principle.
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  • Holders of judicial offices and permanent civil servants had the option of retiring with pensions, but the constabulary, whom the Home Rulers had openly threatened to punish when their time came, were to come after an interval under the power of the Irish Parliament.
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  • He interested himself in pensions for workmen and economical stoves.
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  • a regency which should give them enormous pensions.
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  • Ministers followed the example of their self-seeking masters, thinking it no shame to accept pensions from foreign sovereigns.
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  • In order not to countenance by his presence an act which had been the pretext for hie opposition, Cond rebelled once more in August 1615; but he was again pacified by the governorships and pensions of the peace of Loudun (May 1616).
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  • The land-tax was doubled and trebled by war, by the pensions of the nobles, by an extortion the profits of which Richelieu disdained neither for himself nor for his family; and just when the richer and more powerful classes had been freed from taxes, causing the wholesale oppression of the poorer, these few remaining were jointly and severally answerable.
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  • With four armies to keep up, the insurrection in Portugal to maintain, and pensions to serve the needs of the allies, the burden had become acrushing one.
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  • Having become a minister in the church of Scotland, he propounded a scheme in 1742 for providing pensions for the widows of ministers.
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  • Webster published in 1748 his Calculations, setting forth the principles on which his scheme for widows' pensions was based; he also wrote a defence of the Methodist movement in 1742, and Zeal for the Civil and Religious Interests of Mankind Commended (1754).
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  • The principal items of expenditure were: Public debt, 16,199,300; ministry of war, 6,301,100; ministry of public works, &c., 3,679,540; pensions, 2,881,400.
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  • She persuaded Teresa and the infantas to resign their claims in Final Union return for pensions and lordships.
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  • In Castile they never went beyond begging or extorting grants of the crown lands, or pensions charged on the royal revenue.
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  • or reduction of the pensions Catholic they had granted with profusion.
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  • The nobles, who had been kept at a distance by Philip II., swarmed round the new king, and began to secure pensions in the old style.
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  • Outside parliament he was busy formulating proposals for old age pensions, which had a prominent place in the Unionist programme of 1895.
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  • Another "social" measure of less importance, which formed part of the Chamberlain programme, was the Small Houses Acquisition Act of 18 9 9; but the problem of old age pensions was less easily solved.
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  • Eventually it was the Liberal and not the Unionist party that carried an Old Age Pensions scheme through parliament, during the 1908 session, when Mr Chamberlain was hors de combat.
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  • ' In 1909 the state legislature refused to accept for the university the Carnegie education pensions.
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  • The pensions dilemma is closing down a "final salary" pension scheme.
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  • Are you a part-qualified life actuary or a pensions student looking to transfer to life?
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  • actuaryeer review guidance for pensions actuaries is now almost in place.
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  • There are also additional qualifications for areas such as pensions, trusts and tax-planning, which are important if you have complex requirements.
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  • advise the trustees of TM Retail's two pensions schemes.
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  • Higher economic growth within the EU could help to partially alleviate the pensions problem.
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  • amended by section 154 of the Pensions Act 1995 (c. 26). back [15] 1967 c. 28.
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  • He departed as 50,000 stunned with-profit annuity holders had just been told their pensions would be slashed by up to 30 per cent.
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  • appointed to advise the trustees of TM Retail's two pensions schemes.
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  • For the period you work part-time, your pay and pensions contributions will be adjusted on a pro rata basis.
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  • A guide to pensions jargon - May 1999 Pensions are a subject that is particularly bedeviled with jargon.
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  • A series of union branch meetings will now take place, which will also discuss voting on defending pensions.
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  • The Pensions Act 2004 also imposes a statutory obligation on ' whistleblowers ' to report suspected breaches of the legislation to the regulator.
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  • clergy pensions, for example.
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  • clobbering car drivers, savers, and people with pensions and mortgages.
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  • collective bargaining on pay should not include pensions.
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  • This won an offer of an independent commission to look into pensions.
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  • commutation of all such pensions must be carried out in a single year.
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  • Prudential's current thinking is that we won't allow commutation of pensions that are already in payment.
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  • decent pensions for all.
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  • The conference showed defiance by voting in favor of linking the basic pensions with average earnings.
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  • diffuse the pensions time bomb.
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  • elder statesmen to pick up their pensions!
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  • fat cats of industry award themselves pensions that look like lottery numbers - the sort of pensions their workforce can only dream about.
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  • Here we have another in the long line of government pensions fiascos.
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  • I have now applied similar spreadsheet formulae to Pensions.
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  • gold plate who is interviewed about anything should be asked to justify their gold-plated pensions, along with their cynical over-claiming of expenses.
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  • grant-in-aidinanced by cash limited grants-in-aid and managed by a Board of Trustees appointed by the Secretary of State for Work and Pensions.
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  • ending indexation of salary related pensions will lead to poverty in old age.
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  • indexation of pensions payable abroad.
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  • Ian Mullen, BBA Chief Executive, said: " The current complex pensions ' structure fuels customer inertia.
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  • in-house pensions expertise.
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  • Friendly Societies are mutual insurers, offering long-term saving, pensions, healthcare benefits and other forms of personal insurance and investment.
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  • joiner details with a commencement date of 01/04/03 via either Pensions Online or Magnetic Tape.
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  • Submit part time joiner details with a commencement date of 01/04/03 via either Pensions Online or Magnetic Tape.
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  • law-abiding folk retired on comfortable pensions.
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  • PENSIONS REFORM 32 Political stage The grass is greener: Which politicians are standing upon the most verdant lawn of pensions future?
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  • Pensions A day tax guidance New An aide memoir to the new pension tax regime from 2006.
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  • monitor the situation to ensure that such pensions are not being used for tax avoidance.
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  • nightmare scenario where they might not even get the pensions which have in theory already accrued.
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  • overturned by a judgment of the High Court or the Pensions Ombudsman.
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  • Funded pensions, a great British success story, are now in headlong retreat.
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  • Indeed by 2000-01, 36% or £ 34 billion of the total Social Security payments will be needed to pay retirement pensions.
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  • state pensions are financed from the taxation of today's workers.
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  • She worked tirelessly for naval wives and families and was instrumental in getting widows pensions introduced in 1894.
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  • perm opportunity within the Pensions systems team of this firm.
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  • Many closures have been unavoidable because following changes in payment of pensions, sub- postmasters have found economic survival impossible.
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  • He set out the guidelines for pensions reform in the millenium, emphasizing the importance of sound policies on this increasingly predominant issue.
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  • The group pensions area is strong with schemes written in previous quarters starting to generate new premium income.
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  • This comes after a successful strike ballot by the RMT over threats to pensions on the privatized railways.
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  • Whilst this meant there was an increasingly receptive audience for the pensions debate there was also considerable noise.
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  • MP's pensions have enjoyed a truly remarkable renaissance under the current regime.
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  • BECTU wins pensions reprieve Union action has secured a reprieve for pension scheme members at Crown Castle.
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  • Does the Prime Minister regret the resignation of his Secretary of State for Work and Pensions?
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  • How does a pensions only salary sacrifice scheme compare to pensions offered via flexible benefits?
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  • salary sacrifice scheme compare to pensions offered via flexible benefits?
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  • They also presided over the pensions mis-selling scandal, at a cost of £ 3 billion.
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  • There is even a nightmare scenario where they might not even get the pensions which have in theory already accrued.
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  • Friend the Secretary of State for Work and Pensions are entirely sensible and justified.
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  • As an ex-civil servant, I know that the issue of pensions is a key part of the national pay negotiations for civil servants.
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  • Gentleman mentions could be directly attributed to pensions is, with respect, somewhat simplistic.
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  • Stuart James turns sleuth to reveal the scams of the pensions underworld.
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  • David Willetts, conservative pensions spokesperson would do well take note.
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  • spreadsheet formulae to Pensions.
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  • When this is converted into state pension expenditure as% of GDP the looming problem of unfunded pensions looks stark indeed.
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  • started talking tough this week about standing up to the unions over pensions.
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  • stealth tax on pensions has taken £ 5 billion out of our pensions every year for the last eight years.
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  • sulky dog in the manger over pensions.
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  • talking tough this week about standing up to the unions over pensions.
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  • taxation of pensions have been published.
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  • taxation regime for pensions.
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  • It allows investors to have a say in the running of the mighty companies to whom they entrust their relatively tiny savings or pensions.
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  • Gordon Brown started talking tough this week about standing up to the unions over pensions.
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  • The EPA does not apply to occupational pensions, but rights to equal treatment are contained in the Pensions Act 1995.
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  • A team led by partner Jason Coates has been appointed to advise the trustees of TM Retail's two pensions schemes.
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  • Euraplan conducted an important, revealing survey into corporate pensions fund trusteeship.
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  • Adair Turner's long tussle with the arcane British pensions system invites comparison with undertaking an arduous military campaign.
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  • Page 6: ECJ victory on part time pensions leaves questions unanswered; Recent rulings from the European Court of Justice.
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  • undermine public confidence in the pensions system than the losses felt by those honest, decent people.
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  • unravel the mystery of pensions.
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  • upfront costs of personal pensions put many off starting their own savings scheme.
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  • In Britain we have seen the collapse of our funded pensions, and our social security pension is being overtaken by means-tested welfare.
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  • wringin, I think the party has wrung some quite significant concessions out of them for example on pensions.
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  • But when Dorset was replaced by the duke of Devonshire in 1755, Boyle was raised to the peerage as earl of Shannon and received a pension, and other members of the opposition also obtained pensions or places; and the archbishop, finding himself excluded from power, went into opposition to the government in alliance with John Ponsonby.
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  • Formerly 2700 retired seamen were boarded within it, and 5000 or 6000 others, called outpensioners, received stipends at various rates out of its funds; but in 1865 an act was passed empowering the Admiralty to grant liberal pensions in lieu of food and lodging to such of the inmates as were willing to quit the hospital, and in 1869 another act was passed making their leaving on these conditions compulsory.
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  • A scheme of pensions for her aged poor has been instituted.
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  • The same period that saw this legislation adopted was also marked by the establishment of old age pensions in the three eastern states, and also in the Commonwealth.
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  • Monastic pensions, liquidation of religious property and provision of shelter for nuns 749,172 491,339
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  • To permit the steady execution of a normal programme of shipbuilding, the Italian Chamber, in May 1901, adopted a resolution limiting naval expenditure, inclusive of naval pensions and of premiums on mercantile shipbuilding, to the sum of 4,840,000 for the following six years, i.e.
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  • By abolishing the illusory pensions fund, by applying and amending the Bank Laws, effecting economies, and increasing taxation upon corn, incomes from consolidated stock, salt and matches, he averted national bankruptcy, and placed Italian finance upon a sounder basis than at any time since the fall of the Right.
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  • All departmental expenses were to be submitted for the approval of the comptrollergeneral, a number of sinecures were suppressed, the holders of them being compensated, and the abuse of the" acquits au comptant "was attacked, while Turgot appealed personally to the king against the lavish giving of places and pensions.
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  • And in January 1902, reversing the policy which had its inception in the encyclical, Rerum novarum, of 1891, and had further been developed ten years later in a letter to the Italian bishops entitled Graves de communi, the "Sacred Congregation of Extraordinary Ecclesiastical Affairs" issued instructions concerning "Christian Democracy in Italy," directing that the popular Christian movement, which embraced in its programme a number of social reforms, such as factory laws for children, old-age pensions, a minimum wage in agricultural industries, an eight-hours' day, the revival of trade gilds, and the encouragement of Sunday rest, should divert its attention from all such things as savoured of novelty and devote its energies to the restoration of the temporal power.
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  • Though Trinity hospital no longer exists as a hospital with resident pensioners, the trustees disburse annually pensions to certain poor burgesses and their wives and children; and the trust controlling the benevolent branch of the Gillespie hospital endowment is similarly administered.
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  • After this he repaired to Rome and received one of the pensions, which Vespasian (according to Suetonius) was the first to bestow upon Latin and Greek writers.
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  • Among the many reforms introduced under his guidance were a workmen's compensation law; a survey of occupational diseases with recommendations for health insurance; the elimination of the sweatshop; the establishment of a state industrial commission for dealing with questions of labour and capital; the provision of a minimum wage and a nine-hour day for women; mothers' pensions; ratification of the proposed woman suffrage amendment; the budget system for state expenditures; pure food laws; a " blue sky " law for protecting investors from unscrupulous promoters; the initiative and referendum; a Corrupt Practices Act; the indeterminate sentence for convicts; improvement of rural schools; the establishment of a state tuberculosis hospital and the extension of safety devices on railways and in mines.
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  • The revenue amounts to about £200,000 per annum in cash and kind, and nearly all of it is expended in the province for the maintenance of the court of the heir-apparent, the salaries and pay to government officials, troops, pensions, &c. (A.H.-S.)
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  • His circumstances had improved so much, by pensions, the presents which were showered upon him, and the sale of his books, that he was now in a position to refuse all proposals which would have interfered with his cherished independence.
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  • Legislation brought forward in 1906 introduced an innovation in assigning a salary of $7000 to the recognized leader of the Opposition, and pensions amounting to half their official income to ex-cabinet ministers who have occupied their posts for five consecutive years.
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  • Her pensions and an outrageous grant on the Irish revenue given her by Charles II.
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  • When Burghley brought against her the unanswerable charge of having at that moment in her service, and in receipt of an annual pension, the instigator of a previous attempt on the life of Elizabeth, she had the unwary audacity to cite in her justification the pensions allowed by Elizabeth to her adversaries in Scotland, and especially to her son.
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  • The session of 1908 opened with Mr Asquith acting avowedly as the prime minister's deputy, and the course of business was itself of a nature to emphasize his claims. After two rather humdrum budgets he was pledged to inaugurate a system of old-age pensions (forming the chief feature of the budget of 1908, personally introduced by him at the beginning of May), and his speech in April on the Licensing Bill was a triumph of clear exposition, though later in the year, after passing the Commons, it was thrown out by the Lords.
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  • Appointments are for life, with pensions in case of disability and after a given number of years of service.
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  • About 80,000 went in payments on all the estates to the Land Bank, about 30,000 went for the upkeep of the estate near Moscow, the town house, and the allowance to the three princesses; about 15,000 was given in pensions and the same amount for asylums; 150,000 alimony was sent to the countess; about 70,000 went for interest on debts.
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  • MP 's pensions have enjoyed a truly remarkable renaissance under the current regime.
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  • David Willetts, Conservative pensions spokesperson would do well take note.
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  • His stealth tax on pensions has taken £ 5 billion out of our pensions every year for the last eight years.
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  • Heaven forbid anyone should see him as a sulky dog in the manger over pensions.
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  • As announced in the November 2002 Pre-Budget Report, proposals for the radical reform of the taxation of pensions have been published.
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  • April 2006 ('A ' day) will see the introduction of the new taxation regime for pensions.
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  • Adair Turner 's long tussle with the arcane British pensions system invites comparison with undertaking an arduous military campaign.
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  • Nothing has done more to undermine public confidence in the pensions system than the losses felt by those honest, decent people.
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  • A new website backed by Arts Council England aims to help artists unravel the mystery of pensions.
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  • Yet the high upfront costs of personal pensions put many off starting their own savings scheme.
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  • On such shifting sands are the pensions of future generations to be built with barely a whimper of protest from Britain's trade unions.
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  • A. The data should contain records in respect of retired members or pensions paid to widows or widowers of scheme members.
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  • Again, I think the party has wrung some quite significant concessions out of them for example on pensions.
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  • We'll give you the information you need on pensions, retirement accounts, and investing.
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  • These online planners forecast post-retirement income including Social Security, pensions, and accounts such as trusts and annuities.
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  • A legal advocacy group that writes briefs on behalf of the AARP on issues such as long term care, discrimination on the basis of age, and pensions.
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  • Retirees have up to $6,000 in exemptions for their pensions as well.
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  • The National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) has searchable databases of land bounties and pensions for the Revolution.
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  • This documentation was kept for the purpose of payroll, promotion and post-service grants and pensions.
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  • It was traditional for governments to honor servicemen with either land grants or pensions.
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  • Pensions - These records typically give all identifying information for the individual, including date of birth.
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  • Pensions were granted to veterans who had served in the war.
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  • Sometimes the government granted land grants to veterans instead of monetary pensions.
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  • Confederate pensions were granted by the Southern state where the veteran lived when he applied for the pension.
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  • Heritage Quest has databases of United States census records, war pensions, and other public records.
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  • Historically, the United States government has honored the service of its veterans by granting pensions to former service members and their widows.
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  • For Civil War pensions, NARA has pension applications for Union veterans only.
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  • This includes any vacation pay, severance pay, pensions or other benefits provided to you during this time.
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  • The company's financial services and products include long-term savings plans, annuities, mutual funds, pensions, and administrative services.
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  • The Department for Work and Pensions suggests that women use the Sunday of the EWC as a starting point to determine the week that they qualify for benefits.
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  • Evaluate financial resources: Consider income and cash-flow resources (unemployment, pensions, grants, loans), what you can reasonably live on and for how long.
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  • Many people don't realize that insurance annuities work much like traditional employer pensions and they are accessible to anyone regardless of employment or financial status.
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