temporary


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temporary

adjective Not permanent, transient.
References in periodicals archive ?
Temporary workers can be defined as individuals who are directly employed by organizations, or through employment agencies, to fulfill jobs for limited and specific amounts of time.
The temporary regulations are based on the conclusion that legal ownership provides the appropriate framework for determining intangibles ownership under Sec.
20, the court granted partial summary judgment, on the issue of liability, to the plaintiff/purchaser of a home, and against the defendant/law firm which represented him in connection with the purchase, for failing to obtain, at the closing, a written copy of a temporary or permanent c/o.
These changes will force companies to reassess their business needs for temporary staff, and organizations that use "temps" as a low-cost way of filling their employment needs will have to rethink their policies, say consultants at William M.
Once a temporary worker comes aboard at your company, follow a few simple rules of thumb to ensure more effective working relationships.
In revenue ruling 99-7 (1999-5 IRB), however, the IRS has redefined the meaning of "temporary employment" illustrated in Walker.
This article discusses the temporary help industry, highlighting managerial, professional, and technical workers such as accountants, scientists, and information technology specialists.
Temporary jobs are no longer the mainstay of secretaries and receptionists, or just a way to replace vacationing employees.
Though singled out as the most contingent and given the lion's share of media attention, temporary workers at large temp firms stay on the payroll for only about four weeks, on average.
The preamble to the temporary regulations explains that the legislative history of the Internal Revenue Code of 1954 expressly notes that business hedges were accorded ordinary treatment under existing law and that Congress declared its intent to continue that treatment?
Unlike Notice 2000-4, the temporary regulations contain a plethora of rules addressing situations that may commonly arise in the context of a like-kind exchange or involuntary conversion transaction, including (1) the treatment of assets relinquished front a depreciation general asset account, (2) deferred exchanges, (3) an acquisition prior to the disposition, (4) exchanges involving nondepreciable property, (5) depreciation limits for passenger automobiles and (6) short tax years.

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