pay for

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Related to pay for: Pay for performance
References in periodicals archive ?
So, yes, he says, "We all support pay for performance if it means the best doctors are getting something extra.
Part D doesn't pay for medications outright--it requires even the poorest patients to "share" the expenses.
The forms of compensation also include bilingual bonuses, shooting bonuses for sheriff's employees who are marksmen or sharpshooters, hazardous pay for engineering employees, additional pay for custodians acting as watchmen, registered nurses working weekends and employees in various departments who work swing shifts.
The argument that excessive pay for bosses impoverishes workers may be conventional wisdom but it doesn't make a decisive case.
Long-term care facilities should start by ensuring that they are not misclassifying "nonexempt" employees as "exempt" to avoid pay for overtime.
After all, European lawsuit losers do not pay for the intangible or future harms their opponent may have suffered, such as emotional distress, professional disruption, and so forth.
Pay for performance is purposely established to create inequity in pay between two individuals or groups working in the same area of an organization.
In 2000, the IRS served Marino with a summons, as it had not received the requisite information, and began levy SUSA's accounts to pay for the liability.
So it falls to two groups--employers and employees--to pay for them.
Under a grievance settlement agreement, the Cleveland Indians owed eight players back pay for wages due in 1986, and 14 players back pay for wages due in 1987.
The city, state and county pay higher wages for many jobs that don't require a degree and don't require ongoing, endless in-service classes and professional development courses, which, of course, teachers usually pay for from their own salaries.