- n. Plural form of charter.
“I am furprifed they are not aware of the feeblenefs of this ar - gument * y for, in pleading thefe charters, as exemptions from taxation by parlia - ment, they allow that there was a right in parliament to tax them before thofe charters were granted, but affirm that the right was deftroyed by, the charters*”
“One of the features they highlight as a benefit found in charters is the absence of tenure.”
“The film itself notes that only one in five charters is highly successful.”
“Now, why aren't our non-charter public schools being given the creative and managerial autonomy that these reformers value in charters?”
“For inauguration week, the airlines have added a few flights, but the extra airliners will be dwarfed by the extra traffic in charters, corporate planes and private planes.”
“This protectionist legislation requires that all goods transported by water between U.S. ports be carried in high-cost, naturally ships built, owned, operated and crewed by Americans—and the existing fleet is tied up in long-term charters.”
“But the school board there had responded to the pressure with a $500,000 marketing campaign to lure students back to public schools — hardly the sort of educational improvement that competition from charters is supposed to foster.”
“Much of the research against charters is heavily skewed by critics.”
“Era in English charters began just at the period of Bede's pre-eminent influence.”
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