off 1 : to give all of what is owed <It felt good to pay
off a debt.
If you are operating in a location where it's considered acceptable--or even necessary--to pay
for coverage, you should at least seek to ensure that the payment is openly acknowledged in the article or program.
off moderate interest rate debts in order based on the after-tax interest rate.
An accrual method taxpayer currently deducts payroll taxes on year-end accrued vacation and bonus pay
in the year before these taxes or the related compensation are paid.
Not so for actress-designer Amanda Pays
and her husband, actor Corbin Bernsen.
Welcome to the world of physician pay
Part D doesn't pay
for medications outright--it requires even the poorest patients to "share" the expenses.
The AFL-CIO, New York Times, and many other media outlets tend to assume that CEO pay
is out of control and needs to be arrested.
Don't panic if you still don't have the money to pay
off your debts.
BUMED decided to implement the WAWF system to reduce the prompt pay
interest penalties and to realize the all-round benefits of speedy electronic invoice processing.
But the mere ability to fill positions is a poor measure of whether pay
Members of Congress duly express their support for military pay
increases with only the vaguest notion of how the military compensation system is structured and how it compares to that of civilians.
If a violation costs $1,000 to cure, the owner might also need to pay
an attorney and an expediter to remove the violation and obtain the MBR.
The percentage of pay
credited to an employee's account increases in the later years of employment.
For example, it charges a fee for lawsuit-filing that is proportioned to the claim of damages, so that the more a plaintiff says he deserves, the more he must pay