from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The action of not allowing, or of withdrawing allowance.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of disallowing; refusal to admit or permit; rejection.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Disapprobation; refusal to admit or sanction; prohibition; rejection.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
'disallowance' under which the Crown occasionally annuls colonial Acts which have received the assent of a colonial Governor.
The disallowance equal to 7.5% of adjusted gross income is a high hurdle, but those who qualify shouldn't overlook all possible expenses, listed in IRS publication 502 .
Taxpayers may deduct 100% of the car's cost in the first year—subject to the personal use disallowance, of course.
Dean told of a telephone conversation, during which IRS staffers made rude remarks and joked about the disallowance of a contribution deduction.
The IRS invoked two arguments to justify its disallowance of the deduction.
But, the company is as bad as Microsoft regarding disallowance of its gadgets to play well with others (hello, iTunes).
Other expenses whose disallowance were upheld included dry cleaning bills ( "no evidence that dry cleaning is a normal or customary expense in the business of sports writing," the judge wrote) and the taking of the standard mileage deduction on rental cars.
Todd Brown, and Ron Rotunda see page 4524 that argued that a counterclaim “is properly a ‘core’ proceeding ‘arising in a case under’ the Bankruptcy Code only if the counterclaim is so closely related to the proof of claim that the resolution of the counterclaim is necessary to resolve the allowance or disallowance of the claim itself.”
We believe the prices obtained for these services were reasonable, we intend to vigorously defend ourselves in this matter and we do not believe we face a risk of significant loss from any disallowance of these costs in excess of amounts withheld from subcontractors.
District Court for the District of Columbia, the thrift's former parent accused the FDIC of having on January 23 made a "cryptic disallowance" of its claims, prompting the lawsuit.