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  2. Cheque - Wikipedia

    At "T + 2" (two business days afterwards) the value would count for calculation of credit interest or overdraft interest on the recipient's account. At "T + 4" clients would be able to withdraw funds on current accounts or at "T + 6" on savings accounts (though this will often happen earlier, at the bank's discretion).

  3. Reaganomics - Wikipedia

    This act slashed estate taxes and trimmed taxes paid by business corporations by $150 billion over a five-year period. In 1982 Reagan agreed to a rollback of corporate tax cuts and a smaller rollback of individual income tax cuts.

  4. List of Pro Wrestling Illustrated awards - Wikipedia

    The PWI Wrestler of the Year award recognizes the best professional wrestler of the year.Ric Flair has won the award a record six times, and remains the only wrestler with more than three wins; he also established the record for most consecutive wins with three from 1984 to 1986, with AJ Styles later tying that record in 2016-2018.

  5. War Memorial Stadium (Arkansas) - Wikipedia

    Both Aluminum Company of America and Reynolds Metals Company agreed to pay $25,000 each to CBS to broadcast the game nationally and this agreement led to the game's name, the Aluminum Bowl. The NAIA invited the Montana State University Bobcats and St. Joseph's College Pumas , the two leading NAIA football teams at that time, to play on December ...

  6. Copyright Act of 1976 - Wikipedia

    The bill was passed as S. 22 of the 94th Congress by a vote of 97–0 in the Senate on February 19, 1976. S. 22 was passed by a vote of 316–7 in the House of Representatives on September 22, 1976. [ citation needed ] The final version was adopted into law as title 17 of the United States Code on October 19, 1976 when Gerald Ford signed it.

  7. William Campbell (business executive) - Wikipedia

    William Vincent Campbell Jr. (August 31, 1940 – April 18, 2016) was an American businessman and chairman of the board of trustees of Columbia University and chairman of the board of Intuit.

  8. Net neutrality - Wikipedia

    On 12 November 2014, AT&T stopped build-out of their fiber network until it has "solid net neutrality rules to follow". On 31 January 2015, AP News reported that the FCC will present the notion of applying ("with some caveats") Title II (common carrier) of the Communications Act of 1934 and section 706 of the Telecommunications act of 1996 [110 ...

  9. Newark, New Jersey - Wikipedia,_New_Jersey

    Newark (/ ˈ nj uː ər k / NEW-ərk, locally ) is the most populous city in the U.S. state of New Jersey and the seat of Essex County and part of the New York metropolitan area. As one of the nation's major air, shipping, and rail hubs, the city had a population of 311,549 in 2020, making it the nation's 62nd-most populous municipality, after being ranked 73rd in the nation in 2010.

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