quid


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We are proud to have reached this funding milestone with Quid, right on the heels of signing our first multi-million-dollar customers," said Neville Crawley, CEO of Quid.
Betel quid is freshly prepared by the user or a vendor.
Part I of this Note examines the history of the explicit quid pro quo requirement, including: (1) the passage of the Hobbs Act; (2) the early cases considering extortion under the color of official right; (3) the Supreme Court decisions in McCormick and Evans; and (4) the ways in which the various Circuits have construed the different standards established by these cases.
Plus, I could save a few quid on those boarding school fees.
A quid pro quo donation is a payment made partly as a donation and partly as consideration for goods or services--except a payment to an organization, organized exclusively for religious purposes, for only an intangible religious benefit that generally is not sold in a commercial transaction outside the donative context.
Quid pro quo sexual harassment is predicated upon a showing by employees that their response to unwelcome sexual advances was subsequently used as the basis for a tangible employment action.
For years, experts thought that the cancer risks associated with betel chewing stemmed from tobacco in betel quid or from the high likelihood that a betel chewer would also be a tobacco smoker.
As the First Circuit stated fifteen years ago, "[t]he gist of a quid pro quo claim is that [an employee] is threatened by [a supervisor] with demands for a sexual encounter.
Chadwick's other publication, entitled 'The New Quid Regulations: Practical guidance on the new regulations and other food labelling legislation', details UK food labelling law.
By examining the distinction Aquinas makes between situations that are perplexes simpliciter and perplexus secundum quid, and by looking at some ignored texts on the issue of moral dilemmas for innocent agents, it can be shown that those who argue for the existence of genuine moral dilemmas will have to look elsewhere than to Thomas Aquinas for support.
1) If you can't (or won't) do it, give convincing reasons up front; (2) establish the rules of engagement; (3) a mentoring relationship doesn't guarantee loyally; (4) having a protege has political risks; (5) you can't force anyone to take advice; and (6) expect a quid pro quo.
But the law clearly states that tuition payments are a personal expense, are considered quid pro quo and are not deductible.