interim


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interim

(ĭn'tĕr-ĭm) [L. interim, in the meantime]
1. An intervening period.
2. Temporary, preliminary, or provisional.
References in periodicals archive ?
Brampton, North Bramalea; Full-time minister; Interim Moderator Rev.
New interim government of Bulgaria follows the resignation of the Socialist-led coalition at the end of July.
Interim executives are senior executives, usually just below board-level, who are recruited on a short term basis.
The site is completely free for Food Manufacturers to use; Interims pay a small monthly or annual membership fee (a day's interim work will pay back a year's membership at least three-fold).
The growing importance of venture capitalists in grocery has fuelled the trend: about a quarter of all interim postings in grocery businesses now occur in organisations being turned around by VCs, according to Botting who's a former executive at M&S.
According to the Interim University Center, all programs through the Art Institute have been accredited by the Accrediting Council for the Independent Colleges and Schools.
Richard Sheff, MD, chairman and executive director of The Greeley Company says there are two different situations where an interim VPMA or CMO might be used.
The interim final rules create exceptions to the general statutory prohibition on obtaining and using medical information.
They studied the effect of noise cancellation on sound localization, comparing use of the interim headset with the improved tactical headset.
So, while for Kasprisin, interim was a bridge to a permanent spot, to many, "interim" is the job--often a career choice due to a job loss, but also as a desire to do something different or as a capstone to a successful career.
First, SAS 100 clarifies the applicability of GAAS to a review of a public company's interim financial statements.

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