References in periodicals archive ?
Attorneys for the city said the city's budget and services had been cut to the bone.
Pay packets have been decimated by taxes, services cut to the bone and gardai starved of resources.
In the meantime, as the benefits of the genuinely deprived and needy are cut to the bone, better-off senior citizens have questions they need to answer, to themselves if no one else.
This is an industry of vital strategic importance, which is being rocked by cost-cutting by companies making billions in profit and where safety and training is being cut to the bone.
Margaret Sinclair, Glasgow I WAS disgusted to read that Margaret Thatcher's funeral will cost the taxpayer millions of pounds when public services are being cut to the bone.
Organisations are responding differently this time around: with costs cut to the bone at the beginning of the recession, the focus is now switching to growth without increasing costs.
While the Highways service, which everyone uses every day directly or indirectly, is cut to the bone and roads degenerate further, the Education money pit continues to be showered with cash, courtesy of council taxpayers' largesse.
Colin Vallis's elbow was cut to the bone causing a piece to chip off, after he stepped in to help when a disturbance broke out outside Steve's General Store in Walton Village at 3pm on February 5, 2006.
Another thing THE NEW AMERICAN has warned its readers about over and over again is how our military has been gutted and cut to the bone by previous presidents and liberals in Congress, and how the United States no longer can afford or is capable of taking on two rogue nations at one time.
Standouts Friday included heart-pounding readings of ``Hoochie Coochie Man,'' ``Have You Ever Loved a Woman,'' ``I Want a Little Girl'' and ``River of Tears,'' in which Clapton's biting Fender Strat cut to the bone.
When cutting we first cut to the bone with a knife and cut the bone with a bone saw.
Staff feel their expenses have already been cut to the bone.