from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Not spent
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Not spent: as, money unspent; not used or wasted: as, water in a cistern unspent.
- Not exhausted: as, strength or force unspent.
- Not having lost its force of motion: as, an unspent ball.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (of financial resources) not spent
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Take the remaining $400 billion in unspent Porkulous Act money.
In the meantime, hundreds of millions of dollars donated to the Haiti remain unspent, and there are at least 3,000 NGOs and hundreds, if not thousands of international workers from places like the Red Cross, Oxfam and other humanitarian organizations.
Seeman estimated that the county might have the same amount in unspent funds that would be available to cover the gap.
An audit of the Virginia Department of Transportation shows more than $1 billion in unspent money, allowing the Republican governor to crow about government mismanagement and toss some dirt the way of his predecessor, Timothy Kaine, who happens to be head of the national Democratic Party on the eve of important midterm elections.
Seeman estimated that the county may have the same amount in unspent funds that would be available to cover the gap.
Seaman has said the county might have that amount in unspent funds to help cover the shortfall.
Jan. 26, 2001, memo to the lawyer, Eddie wrote that Rowzee should deposit $75,000 in unspent funds from the M&G loan to
Indicted former State Sen. Wayne Bryant has asked the Election Law Enforcement Commission (ELEC) for permission to use his $626,000 in unspent campaign funds to pay defense lawyers in his bribery and corruption case, saying the legal costs are 'ordinary and necessary expenses' of holding public office.
It has alleged that the NRO has accumulated more than $1 billion in unspent funds without informing the Pentagon, CIA, or Congress.
Bunning argued that there is no need to go deeper into debt to the Chinese government when hundreds of billions remain unspent in last year’s “Stimulus” fund.