- n. Plural form of cancellation.
“The Treasury Department said it could not explain the growing number of what it called cancellations, almost all of which were apparently prompted by the borrower's being unable to make the new payment.”
“An increase in cancellations in Panama City Beach, Fla., led six resort and hotel groups to offer a $200 credit toward another visit if the government shuts down the beach or is cleaning oil from the sand and water when vacationers are there.”
“I basically was refused to complain, via “Kelly” in cancellations, who was listening to all of my calls.”
“Our midterm cancellations and the decline in policy endorsements have stabilized.”
“We're already seeing some of this has new business formations have dropped and midterm cancellations have ticked up slightly.”
“After a wave of belt-tightening in the past year, including widespread job cuts, studio closings and title cancellations, many now adopt a strategy of diverting resources to only their most bankable franchises.”
“We were able to offset some of those near-term cancellations with those increased transient room nights and a 12. 8\% increase in new definite room night book into 2008 and 2009.”
“The cancellation rate, defined as cancellations divided by signed contracts, was 5.7%, one of the industry's lowest figures.”
“The cancellation rate, defined as cancellations divided by signed contracts, came in at about 7.9%, compared with 8.8% a year earlier.”
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