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former

adjective antecedent, bygone, earlier, foregoing, late, past, preceding, preexistent, previous, prior, pristinus, quondam, retired, whilom
Associated concepts: former adjudication, former conviction, former jeopardy, former marriage, former trial, former will
See also: aforesaid, antecedent, back, before mentioned, deceased, defunct, last, late, outdated, outmoded, preceding, preliminary, previous, prior
References in periodicals archive ?
In 2004, the former chairman of Global Crossing, Gary Winnick, contributed $30 million toward a settlement of a class action shareholders suit.
A is the surviving entity and a subsidiary of E The former A shareholders receive F stock in exchange for their A stock, and A continues to hold some F stock.
Dowie once played a prominent civic role and was in regular contact with Hahn's inner circle, in particular Troy Edwards, the former young and inexperienced deputy mayor overseeing the three proprietary departments - Harbor, Airports and Water and Power, according to e-mails.
Morin also circulated a petition asking that the Anglican chapel on the site--which is near the former residence building--be preserved.
The government's final argument was that the deduction was not allowed because the income was nontaxable to the former spouse since it had not come from the pension plan and had not, therefore, been covered by the rules governing such distributions.
Reich, the former Latin America Advisor for the Bush Administration, and Arturo Valenzuela, the former Clinton White House Latin American Advisor, as well as Donna J.
The Former Worker Medical Screening Program was initiated in 1996 to provide targeted medical screening to former workers subject to health risks as a result of their employment at the DOE's defense nuclear facilities.
Former CIA agents may contact their old adversaries in the former KGB, GRU or Soviet military intelligence.
Shuman met his future wife, the former Krista Fritz, when they were both counselors at the Washington Conference Program (now Washington Leadership Conference or WLC).
But the court found that the former detainees asserted a constitutional violation of equal protection by alleging that their own race was a motivating factor for selecting them for confinement from a pool of eligible defendants, insofar as their race related to the race of their victims.
The alleged defamatory statements made by the former employer included: 1) statements made to the state police characterizing the recruit as unfit for law enforcement because of emotional instability, dishonesty, drinking on the job, and resistance to authority; and 2) statements made to the offices of the Governor and the Attorney General characterizing the recruit as a security risk, a danger to certain individuals, and a person who has serious alcohol and drug problems and who exhibits extreme anger.
Under the consulting contract, the individual was required to devote all her working time to the former employer.