entitlement


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entitlement

1. A right or benefit.
2. A form of compensation granted to an individual because of a special status under the law (e.g., an entitlement to health insurance under the Medicare program).
References in periodicals archive ?
ISVs also report licensing and entitlement management difficulties post-merger/acquisition.
A high level of entitlement has generally been considered a negative trait, with associations to a variety of maladaptive behaviours, including, greed, selfishness, lack of self control and aggression (Campbell et al.
Accordingly, the budget resolution contains projected spending levels, including entitlement spending, under existing law, adjusted for any proposed policy changes, for a period of at least five fiscal years.
Not because they want to be paid in lieu or roll forward holiday entitlement for a long holiday next year but because they say they are simply too busy to take time off?
Public holiday entitlements are generally straightforward, however some clarification is often required around alternative holidays.
Are the bank and public holidays included in the statutory entitlement of 4.
Can I now apply for renewal of my entitlement without having to retake my test and go through everything from scratch?
MIDLAND workers have been warned that the Government has postponed increasing holiday entitlement to 2009.
Hence, entitlement funds are typically accessed by employers for business operations rather than being quarantined for the express purpose of meeting employment obligations.
Besides thwarting protectionism, Paulson has the task of reviving Bush's entitlement reform initiative.
Its goal would be to find ways to cut spending on government entitlement programs, such as Social Security, Medicare and veterans benefits.
We are expecting a sale value in the region of twice the 2005 entitlement payment, so an entitlement paying pounds 90 per acre is likely to be worth pounds 180 per acre.