American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The number of cases handled in a given period, as by an attorney or by a clinic or social services agency.
“TRAC director Sue Long says the main cause of the backlog (the government prefers the term caseload) is Justice's inability to keep pace with judicial turnover.”
“Over 80% of the Seattle Municipal Court caseload is parking tickets, and parking tickets do not require a judge for adjudication.”
“As it happens my docket of discrimination cases, always the largest part of my caseload, is currently made up entirely of suits by white folks.”
“So Judge Cobb's caseload is lighter, but the backlog remains.”
“Her caseload is heavy, and weekends in the army are often normal duty days.”
“An ideal caseload is about twenty-five to fifty offenders; some probation officers in California today have a caseload of 3,000 offenders.”
“State Law to Cap Public Defenders’ Caseloads, but Only in the City (NY Times) (so the fact that Monroe County has highest caseload is irrelevant?”
“This permitted a further increase in caseload, which is a critical driver of profitability.”
“Added to the caseload is the budgetary constraints under which the Prosecutor's Office and State Police must function.”
“News of more strain on the budget came in yesterday when officials released what are called caseload estimates for social service programs and public schools.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘caseload’.
Inspired by the Staircase bookcase.
Interesting words that came to me in spam emails in the "From" field. Read in pairs by order added, add the initial of your choice, and you'll get a list of "names."
Looking for tweets for caseload.