How to use Subsidy in a sentence

subsidy
  • The company receives a heavy subsidy from the national government.

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  • The state controls all ecclesiastical appointments, decides on the passing or rejection of all decrees of the Holy See, and provides an annual subsidy for maintenance of the churches and clergy.

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  • The deficiency between revenue and expenditure is met by a subsidy from the imperial government.

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  • Simply calling for subsidy removal is unlikely to succeed.

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  • It was the first German colony to dispense (1903-1904) with an imperial subsidy towards its upkeep. Several firms have acquired plantations in which coffee, cocoa, cotton, kola and other tropical products are cultivated.

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  • It is under various commercial and other arrangements with the government of India, from whom it receives an annual subsidy of £3333.

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  • He agreed to pay to Decebalus an annual subsidy, and to supply him with engineers and craftsmen skilled in all kinds of construction, but particularly in the erection of fortifications and defensive works.

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  • As one result of the Franco-Prussian War, France in 1872 withdrew her garrisons, handing over the care of the establishments to a merchant named Verdier, to whom an annual subsidy of £800 was paid.

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  • The beginning of this shameful "subsidy policy" was the treaty of Fontainebleau, 1661, by a secret paragraph of which Sweden, in exchange for a considerable sum of money, undertook to support the French candidate on the first vacancy of the Polish throne.

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  • It sends an annual subsidy to aid the foreign work of the British and Foreign Bible Society.

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  • He agreed to receive a British resident, and was in turn to receive a subsidy and support against foreign attack.

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  • These rights, whether of monopoly or of subsidy, form a means of abuse in many directions.

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  • Iu 1791 the subsidy was changed to $6000, in perpetuity; for some years later this was raised to $10,000, and is still annually paid.

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  • Joseph took this step in April 1811, and proceeded to Paris in order to extort better terms, or offer his abdication; but he had to return with a monthly subsidy of 50o,000 francs and the promise that the army of the centre (the smallest of the five French armies) should be under his control.

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  • The first general assembly of which we have certain notice is the zjazd walny which was summoned to Koszyce in November 1404, to relieve the financial embarrassments of Wladislaus, and granted him an extraordinary subsidy of twenty groats per hide of land to enable him to purchase Dobrzyn from the Teutonic Knights.

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  • The amir received an annual subsidy from the British government of 182 lakhs of rupees.

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  • The estimated amount of provincial debt assumed by the general government was increased by $1,186,756, and a special annual subsidy of $82,698 was granted for a period of ten years.

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  • The members, unwilling as they were to vote the money, were afraid to offend the king, till the silence was broken by More, whose speech is said to have moved the house to reduce the subsidy of threefifteenths which the Government had demanded to £30,000.

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  • Leo X., needing a subsidy from the English clergy, sent Campeggio to England on the ostensible business of arranging a crusade against the Turks.

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  • Nothing more was accomplished until after the downfall of Maximilian, and with a liberal subsidy from the Mexican government the Ferrocarril Mexicano was pushed to its completion in 1873.

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  • In 1542 he warmly supported the privileges of the Commons in the case of George Ferrers, member for Plymouth, arrested and imprisoned in London, but his conduct was inspired as usual by subservience to the court, which desired to secure a subsidy, and his opinion that the arrest was a flagrant contempt has been questioned by good authority.

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  • In any case, in 1676, together with Lauderdale alone, he consented to a treaty between Charles and Louis according to which the foreign policy of both kings was to be conducted in union, and Charles received an annual subsidy of £10o,000.

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  • As early as 1823 the brothers Dubinin erected a refinery in the village of Mosdok, and in 1846 applied to Prince Woronzoff for a subsidy for extending the use of petroleum-distillates in the Caucasus.

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  • The members of both houses receive a per diem subsidy.

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  • When, on the 16th of January 1756, the Anglo-Prussian, and on the 2nd of May the Franco-Austrian alliances were concluded, Vorontsov advocated the accession of Russia to the latter league, whereas Bestuzhev insisted on a subsidy treaty with Great Britain.

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  • The estimated revenue of the state is £250,000, and the state pays a subsidy of £13,000 for the Bhopal battalion.

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  • Shortly after Murad's accession the emperor Manuel, having applied in vain for the renewal of the annual subsidy paid him by the late sultan for retaining in safe custody Mustafa, an alleged son of Bayezid, released the pretender.

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  • From that time the rao has paid a subsidy of 13,000 per annum to the British for the maintenance of the military force stationed within his dominions.

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  • Richelieu, however, turned against the Habsburgs young Gustavus Adolphus of Sweden, paying him a subsidy of a million livres a year by the treaty of Barwald of the 23rd of January 1631.

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  • On his death several claimants disputed the succession; ultimately his son Fesal was recognized by the British government, and was granted a subsidy from British-Indian revenues, in consideration of which he engaged not to cede any of his territory without the consent of the British government; similar engagements have been entered into by the tribes who occupy the south coast from the borders of Oman westward to the straits of Bab-el-Mandeb.

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  • The society receives a government subsidy, and its rooms in the national library in Lima are the principal centre of scientific study in Peru.

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  • By 1852 the subsidy produced as much as X200 a year.

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  • The state subsidy having been withdrawn, the Institute voted a yearly subscription of Io,000 francs and nominated a commission of five members, one for each section, who managed the Journal.

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  • A subsidy treaty with the sea powers (April 1 9, 1 794) filled his coffers; but the insurrection in Poland that followed the partition of 1793, and the threat of the isolated intervention of Russia, hurried him into the separate treaty of Basel with the French Republic (April 5, 1795), which was regarded by the great monarchies as a betrayal, and left Prussia morally isolated in Europe on the eve of the titanic struggle between the monarchical principle and the new political creed of the Revolution.

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  • Upon that prince throwing himself into the hands of the Mahrattas, the place was resumed by the British in 1771 and again transferred to the nawab of Oudh, by whom it was finally ceded together with the district to the British in 1801, in commutation of the subsidy which the wazir had agreed to pay for British protection.

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  • In Prussia the districts (Kreise) have undertaken the charge of the construction of the roads; but they receive a subsidy from the public funds of the several provinces.

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  • In 1725 the gift called the " royal bounty " was first granted - a subsidy amounting at first to £1000 per annum, increased in George IV.'s reign to £2000, and continued to the present day; its original object was to assist the reclamation of the Highlands from Roman Catholicism by means of catechists and teachers.

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  • The House having been duly informed of the state necessities, assented to a double subsidy and appointed a committee to draw up the requisite articles.

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  • The committee of the Commons were then informed that the crisis demanded a triple subsidy to be collected in a shorter time than usual, that the Lords could not assent to less than this, and that they desired to confer on the matter.

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  • The Church also possesses much property of its own, and is therefore able to maintain itself on a comparatively small subsidy from the public treasury, which was 985,910 pesos (£73,943) in 1902.

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  • The Church maintains seminaries in all cathedral towns, and these also receive a subsidy from the government.

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  • England was to provide troops or a subsidy in the event of unprovoked invasion, while Persia was to attack the Afghans should they invade India.

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  • Every New Yorker who buys a hamburger receives an indirect subsidy.

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  • Since 1909, however, the various sections have left to the Academie des Inscriptions et Belles Lettres the entire direction of the Journal, while still paying the annual subsidy.

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  • In 1909, however, only the expenditure necessary for military purposes (£183,500) was received by way of subsidy.

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  • After the Tauern railway had been built for the Alpine countries - without, it is true, any particular pecuniary help from the Polish part of the empire, which was known to be only passively interested - the Poles demanded a complete carrying into effect and extension of the waterways law, with a larger State subsidy.

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  • This line was built with American capital and without a subsidy.

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  • In 1801 the nawab of Oudh ceded it to the Company in commutation of the subsidy money.

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  • The House had then before them the proposal for a triple subsidy, to be collected in three, or, as the motion ultimately was shaped, in four years, instead of in six, as the ordinary custom would have been.

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  • Bacon, who approved of the increased subsidy, was opposed to the short period in which it was proposed to raise it.

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  • His motion appears to have received no support, and the four years' subsidy was passed unanimously.

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  • The Gunpowder Plot had aroused in the Commons warmer feelings towards the king; they passed severe laws against recusants, and granted a triple subsidy.

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  • A double subsidy was granted, which was expressly stated to be " not on any consideration or condition for or concerning the Palatinate."

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  • The last-named received a subsidy from the British government.

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  • In 1870 he and Liebknecht were the only members who did not vote the extraordinary subsidy required for the war with France; the followers of Lassalle, on the other hand, voted for the government proposals.

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  • In 1373 he declared in convocation that he would not contribute to a subsidy until the evils from which the church suffered were removed; in 1375 he incurred the displeasure of the king by publishing a papal bull against the Florentines; and in 1377 his decided action during the quarrel between John of Gaunt and William of Wykeham ended in a temporary triumph for the bishop. Wycliffe was another cause of difference between Lancaster and Courtenay.

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  • The nobility attempted to escape taxation as cheaply as possible by stipulating that the 6th of November 1632, the day of Gustavus Adolphus's death, should be the extreme limit of any restrospective action on the part of the crown in regard to alienated crown property, and that the present subsidy should be regarded as " a perpetual ordinance " unalterably to be observed by all future sovereigns - in other words, that there should be no further restitution of alienated crown property.

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  • Against this interpretation of the subsidy bill the already over-taxed lower estates protested so energetically that the Diet had to be suspended.

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  • This shameful "subsidy policy" dates from the Treaty of Fontainebleau, 1661, by a secret paragraph of which Sweden, in exchange for a considerable sum of money, undertook to support the French candidate on the first vacancy of the Polish throne.

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  • Thus, without the previous consent of the estates, no new law could be imposed, rio old law abolished, no offensive war undertaken, no extraordinary war subsidy levied.

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  • In return, Sweden received a subsidy of 56,000; and a treaty between the two powers was signed on the 14th of September 1795.

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  • A considerable part of its income is derived from a subsidy included in the annual budget, which makes it a charge upon the national treasury like any other public service.

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  • In the second, signed by Arlington, Buckingham, Lauderdale and Ashley on the 31st of December 1670,nothing was said about the conversion,and the pension provided for that purpose was added to the military subsidy, neither of these treaties being communicated to parliament or to the nation.

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  • On his return he assigned to the order of the Templars an annual subsidy, while he also maintained two knights in the Holy Land for a year.

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  • The treaty of 1854 was renewed in 1876 by Lord Lytton (under Sandeman's advice), and the khan received substantial aid from the government in the form of an annual subsidy of a lakh of rupees, instead of the Rs.

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  • Viewed as a whole, Portuguese administration has been carried on under difficulties which have rendered it costly and inefficient, the home government being compelled to contribute a large annual subsidy towards its maintenance.

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  • John appealed for help to Great Britain, which sent him 6000 men, under Sir Charles Stuart, and a subsidy of £ 200,000.

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  • The Seven Years' War might well, moreover, have been another Thirty Years' War if Pitt had not furnished Frederick with an annual subsidy of £700,000, and in addition relieved him of the task of defending western Germany against France.

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  • It was afterwards resumed at intervals until 1877, when the excavation committee was granted an annual subsidy by the Austrian government.

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  • The Mercadante is also a municipal theatre, but has no subsidy.

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  • Under the terms of this treaty the In.diangovernment undertook to pay the new amir a subsidy of 60,000 a year; and Yakub Khan consented to receive a British mission at Kabul, and to cede some territory in the Himalayas which the military advisers of Lord Beaconsfield considered necessary to make the frontier more scientific. This apparent success was soon followed by disastrous news.

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  • At the Restoration the Irish parliament granted an hereditary revenue to the king, an excise for the maintenance of the army, a subsidy of tonnage and poundage for the navy, and a tax on hearths in lieu of feudal burdens.

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  • He saw that it was necessary for his people to be educated and civilized if the country was to progress; and making a treaty with the governor of Mauritius to abolish the export of slaves, he received every year in compensation a subsidy of arms, ammunition, and uniforms, as well as English training for his troops.

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  • Spain had to pay a monthly subsidy of six million francs, and to enforce strict neutrality upon Portugal, this involving war with England.

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  • In 1244 he sat on a committee which was empanelled to consider a demand for a subsidy.

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  • A subsidy was granted which the elector did not regard as adequate, and by a dexterous use of his power he established his right to take an excise on beer.

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  • In July 1674, however, he joined the Empire, the United Provinces and Spain, and in return for a subsidy, fought against France in Alsace.

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  • And that on top of Gordon Brown withdrawing the council tax subsidy he introduced as an election bribe last year.

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  • Single mothers also scale subsidy schedule to Hillary Clinton 's in the program.

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  • Total subsidy followed by generous grants had bred alarming complacency.

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  • However, to compensate farmers for the loss of subsidy, produce prices have been raised.

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  • It reports on a study into the new Northern rail franchise, which costs £ 350 million a year in subsidy.

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  • David says he was keen to avoid becoming a film subsidy junkie.

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  • In broker license mortgage online the months scale subsidy schedule the methods section.

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  • Despite a subsidy to the industry in the 1920s to develop processes to use low-grade German ore little was done.

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  • Of our US$ 8 billion fuel subsidy in 2004, only 8.5 percent of this amount ever reached the poorest quintile.

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  • Sadly, removing tariffs without eliminating subsidy will continue to distort world prices resulting in food surpluses from highly mechanized farms in industrialized countries.

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  • By withdrawing public subsidy for Sinn Fein Members it underscores the disapproval of all true democrats for what has happened.

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  • This suggests that there may be a hidden subsidy for crocodile producers.

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  • For example, my attempts to cut the grotesque tobacco subsidy were rejected out of hand.

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  • A wage subsidy is provided for those who attend.

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  • A man of strict and simple life, he did not hesitate at the legatine synod of 1517 to censure the clergy, in the presence of the brilliant Wolsey himself, for their greed of gain and love of display; and in the convocation of 1523 he freely opposed the cardinal's demand for a subsidy for the war in Flanders.

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  • As ally of the Bourbons of Naples, from whom he had received an annual subsidy, he attempted, after 1860, to facilitate their restoration by fomenting brigandage on the Neapolitan frontier.

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  • These bales are carried on the backs of coolies for great distances across very high passes into Tibet, and the trade is estimated at an average of 19,000,000 lb per annum, of which 8,000,000 is a subsidy from the emperor of China to the Tibetan monasteries.

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  • In addition, the level of subsidy from the public purse to support the network in rural areas is still very high.

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  • In terms of cross subsidy the report probably underplays the role regional cross subsidy played in the creation of Scottish Water.

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  • Naturally, there is a premium to be paid, since there is no contract-linked operator subsidy involved.

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  • Buying a smartphone that is factory unlocked will always be more expensive than if you sign a contract and take in a carrier subsidy.

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  • If in-home caregivers receive childcare subsidy payments, they may be required by many states to have a criminal background check done, and a very few states have minimal health and safety training requirements.

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  • A subsidy can be medical insurance for the child, counseling services for the family, respite care for the adoptive parents; or a monthly cash allowance to help cover other extraordinary expenses and services associated with the adoption.

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  • A payment assistance subsidy is available for those who cannot afford the regular payments.

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  • When you're looking for federal housing grants, a subsidy comes very close to being a grant since it does not have to be repaid.

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  • This policy eliminates the need to apply for a subsidy and then wait to find out if it has been approved.

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  • Most major cities have some sort of French Institute often called Alliance Française which usually has some subsidy and other connections to France.

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  • This reduction in premium costs comes directly from a subsidy provided by the Treasury Department and will be available for a maximum of nine months.

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  • Individuals with an annual income over $125,000, or married couples with an annual income over $250,000, are not eligible for the payment subsidy or the delayed enrollment into COBRA.

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  • A premium subsidy that reduces the cost of the coverage for eligible people.

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  • The COBRA subsidy may be good news for people who have lost their jobs (and their health insurance coverage as a result).

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  • The employer portion of the COBRA subsidy comes in at 65 percent while the employee is responsible for paying the other 35 percent of the cost of his or her health insurance coverage.

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  • Companies employing 20 or more workers, and who offer health insurance benefits, are affected by the COBRA subsidy.

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  • Former employees who want to apply for the COBRA subsidy are subject to some restrictions as well.

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  • Since the COBRA subsidy is given to employees who lose their jobs due to lack of work, some employers would be hard-pressed to deal with the cash flow issues this situation can create.

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  • The business owner is required to notify former employees that they may be eligible for the subsidy if they were laid off from October 2008 onward.

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  • To get more information about COBRA and the subsidy program, please visit the United States Department of Labor web site.

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  • The subsidy terminates when the beneficiary gets a new job or otherwise becomes eligible for a health care plan at a group rate.

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  • Employees who had their hours reduced, quit their jobs or were fired due to gross misconduct are not eligible for the subsidy.

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  • The full subsidy is only available to single taxpayers that make $125,000 or less and married taxpayers who make $250,000 or less jointly.

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  • Naval defence in any case remained primarily a question for the Imperial navy, and by agreement (1903, for ten years) between the British government and the governments of the Commonwealth (contributing an annual subsidy of £200,000) and of New Zealand (£40,000), an efficient fleet patrolled the Australasian waters, Sydney, its headquarters, being ranked as a first-class naval station.

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  • After a prolonged struggle, Alva succeeded in obtaining a subsidy of 2,000,000 fl.

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  • In 1893 a contract was made with the Eastern and South Africa Telegraph Company for the construction, laying and maintenance of a cable from Zanzibar to the Seychelles and Mauritius, a distance of 2210 m., for a subsidy of £28,000 a year for twenty years.

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  • The British government, which awarded a large annual subsidy to the king and queen at Palermo, claimed to have some control over the administration.

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  • That in the work of restoring its military position the Russian government had the support of the Russian parliament was proved by a subsidy of Li 1,000,000 voted by the Duma, on the 30th of December 1909, for the special service of the reorganization and redistribution of the army.

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  • Exactions at the expense of Hanover and Naples helped to lighten the burdens of French finance; Napoleon's sale of Louisiana to the United States early in 1803 for 60,000,000 francs brought further relief to the French treasury; and by pressing hard on his ally, Spain, he compelled her to exchange the armed help which he had a right to claim, for an annual subsidy of 2,880,000.

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  • Through Spain he then threatened Portugal with extinction unless she too paid a heavy subsidy, a demand with which the court of Lisbon was fain to comply.

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  • In 1531 the town council of Nuremberg granted a subsidy to attract teachers of Venetian technique.

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  • The historical institute of Peru, also at Lima, is charged by the government, from which it receives a liberal subsidy, with the work of collecting, preparing and publishing documents relating to Peruvian history, and of preserving objects of archaeological and historic character.

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  • The Vaudois, who had undergone all these vicissitudes, were naturally reduced to poverty, and their ministers were partially maintained by a subsidy from England, which was granted by Queen Anne.

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  • This led to a loss of the English subsidy, and they applied to Napoleon for an equivalent.

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  • The income of the forty establishments was, in 903, 1/28,500,000 (including 1,700,000 imperial subsidy).

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  • Few of the proposals were carried in their entirety, many were completely lost; the tobacco monopoly and the brandy monopoly were contemptuously rejected by enormous majorities; even an increase of the tax on tobacco was refused; the first proposals for a subsidy to the Norddeutsche Lloyd were rejected.

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  • The New Guinea Company had less formidable enemies to contend with, and with the exception of a period of three years between 1889 and 1892, they maintained a full responsibility for the administration of their territory till the year 1899, when an agreement was made and ratified in the Reichstag, by which the possession and administration was transferred to the empire in return for a subsidy of 20,000 a year, to be continued for ten years.

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  • Another third comes from the Dominion subsidy, granted in lieu of the power of indirect taxation, and the remainder from the sale or lease of crown lands, timber and minerals.

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  • Edward granted him a subsidy, but owing to a variety of reasons Adolph did not take the field against France, but turned his arms against Thuringia, which he had purchased from the landgrave Albert II.

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  • Clissa, however, became untenable, and the Uskoks withdrew to Zengg, on the Croatian coast, where, in accordance with the Austrian system of planting colonies of defenders along the Military Frontier, they were welcomed by the Emperor Ferdinand I., and promised an annual subsidy in return for their services.

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  • As to the nature of Malcolm's homage, whether for Scotland (Freeman), or for manors and a subsidy in England(Robertson), historians disagree.

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  • She was also supposed to have signed a Catholic league, which only existed in devout imaginations, but in February 1560 she sent the bishop of Dunblane to crave a large subsidy from the pope.

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  • Under provisions of the Financial Relations Acts of 1913 and 1917 the Union Government pays to the provinces an annual subsidy amounting to one-half of the estimated normal provincial expenditure for the year.

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  • From 1876 onward a small subsidy has been paid to the sultan of Kishin by the authorities at Aden; and in 1886 the sultan concluded a treaty forma;ly placing Sokotra and its dependencies under the protection of Great Britain.

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  • The amir not only received a large annual subsidy of money from the British government, but he also obtained considerable supplies of war material; and he, moreover, availed himself very freely of facilities that were given him for the importation at his own cost of arms through India.

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  • The disaster at Maiwand, and the Russian advance east of the Caspian, prevented the proposed withdrawal from Quetta; but Kandahar was evacuated, Abdur Rahman was left in complete control of his country and was given an annual subsidy of twelve lakhs of rupees in 1883.

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  • The king obtained a subsidy from Great Britain and allowed in Sicily.

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  • Before resorting to this extremity, Brienne preferred to lay before the parlement his two edicts regarding a stamp duty and the territorial subsidy; to be met by the same refusal, and the same reference to the statesgeneral.

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  • On the death of Nicholas Firlej in 1526 Tarnowski became grand hetman of the crown, or Polish commander-in-chief, and in that capacity won his greatest victory at Obertyn (22nd August 1531) over the Moldavians, Turks and Tatars, for which he received a handsome subsidy and an ovation similar to that of an ancient Roman triumphator.

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  • Further incensed against France by the revocation of the edict of Nantes in 1685, he made an alliance with Leopold in January 1686, agreeing in return for a subsidy to send troops against the Turks.

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  • If jump ropes or board games or ice cream turn out to have positive externalities—that is, if they help society—a subsidy could lower the prices of these items.

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  • After the death of Gracchus, a conservative government under Sulla withdrew the subsidy, but shortly afterward, in a period of great unrest, restored it, and two hundred thousand persons stood in line.

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  • In that case, the subsidy goes straight from the taxpayer in the other country to the purchaser of the subsidized crop.

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  • Thus, checked on land, and with their subsidy rarely paid, the Uskoks turned to piracy.

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