American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A gradual introduction: a phase-in of new personal policies.
“Officials also plan new requirements on the amount of liquidity banks must hold, but plan a later phase-in date amid uncertainties over the effect on certain financial markets.”
“The budget would take a $1.4 billion hit the first year alone and revenue would continue to plunge over a decade-long phase-in.”
“And, after a long phase-in period, it will raise the minimum common-equity requirement to 7%.”
“An expert commission tasked with detailing the new regulation, which includes a representative from UBS, isn't going to alter the phase-in time of Basel III, but will ask for more and better-quality capital, including an element of coco bonds, Mr. Cryan said.”
“Going forward, the Obama administration should support an independent monitoring system for the regional tracing initiatives; gold and jewelry companies should partner with the region to invest in tracing and monitoring initiatives at gold mines in the Kivus; and the SEC should issue regulations as soon as possible, without a phase-in, which would act as a disincentive to progress on the ground.”
“It is now time for the SEC to follow up its legislation with timely regulations that do not allow for a lengthy phase-in period, which would negate the progress made to date.”
“For the health-reform law, meanwhile, with its years of phase-in, Obama's vindication may take even longer.”
“There is the potential for a maximum of a 5 year phase-in period, subject to Federal Reserve approval.”
“Firms can be asked to raise additional capital during the phase-in period, starting 15 months after the bill's enactment.”
“There is a 2 year phase-in, with Federal Reserve approval for these investments.”
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