pay for

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Related to pay for: Pay for performance
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  • verb

Synonyms for pay for

have as a guest


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References in periodicals archive ?
In a 26 June 2006 New York Times article, "Marketers Say They Pay for Play in News Media," Alex S.
Welcome to the world of physician pay for performance.
For everyone eligible for Medicare, a complicated new program called Part D will help pay for medicines starting January 1, 2006.
They budget about $1,100 for the holiday and pay for gifts with cash or their American Express card, which they pay off the following month.
The court said extra pay includes bonuses, which could include motorcycle bonuses or hazardous duty pay for police, and any vacation or sick leave the employee takes out in cash for any one year.
Weekly pay for teachers in 2001 was about the same (within 10 percent) as for accountants, biological and life scientists, registered nurses, and editors and reporters, while teachers earned significantly more than social workers and artists.
Only senior officers had enough cash income to pay for an upper-middle-class lifestyle.
While implementing these rules of the road will help rehabilitate the integrity and credibility of CEO pay for performance, no set of rules will satisfactorily answer the frequent question, "How much is too much?
Most of the violations involved insufficient pay for overtime work and misapplied overtime exemptions.
For the company, another attractive feature is that the cash-balance plan is well-suited to the mobility of the modern work force, because it provides equal pay for equal service, regardless of the participant's age at hire.
Albert admitted that she received gas, electricity, heat, hot water and cold water without having to pay for these services.
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.