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  2. United States two-dollar bill - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States_two-dollar_bill

    Uncut sheets of $2 bills are available in various sizes. A 32-subject sheet, which is the original-size sheet on which the notes are printed, is available. Other sheet sizes available have been cut from the original 32-subject sheet. These include half (sixteen-note), quarter (eight-note), and eighth (four-note) sheets for $2 bills.

  3. Microsoft Works - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Microsoft_Works

    Microsoft Works was a productivity software suite developed by Microsoft and sold from 1987 to 2009. Its core functionality included a word processor, a spreadsheet and a database management system.

  4. Right to know - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Right_to_know

    An individual employee may also sign a written release authorizing a designated representative (such as a union representative) to receive access to his or her medical record. The latter might occur in a case where the union or a physician or other researcher working for the union or employer needs medical information on a whole group of ...

  5. United States labor law - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States_labor_law

    Most problematically, outside states that have banned the practice, they may deduct money from a "tipped employee" for money over the "cash wage required to be paid such an employee on August 20, 1996"—and this was $2.13 per hour. If an employee does not earn enough in tips, the employer must still pay the $7.25 minimum wage.

  6. Impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on the arts and cultural ...

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Impact_of_the_COVID-19...

    In parallel to museum sector layoffs, staff began to unionise, even though "Social distancing orders prevent the in-person meetings required to sign the cards required to file for union elections. In Seattle, employees of the Frye Art Museum organised a "socially distant picket " in protest of layoffs that they argued used the pandemic to ...

  7. Trust law - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Inter_vivos_trust

    A trust is a legal relationship in which the holder of a right gives it to another person or entity who must keep and use it solely for another's benefit. In Anglo-American common law, the party who entrusts the right is known as the "settlor", the party to whom the right is entrusted is known as the "trustee", the party for whose benefit the property is entrusted is known as the "beneficiary ...

  8. Printer (computing) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Printer_(computing)

    In computing, a printer is a peripheral machine which makes a persistent representation of graphics or text, usually on paper. While most output is human-readable, bar code printers are an example of an expanded use for printers.

  9. Dhaka garment factory collapse - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dhaka_garment_factory_collapse

    The 2013 Dhaka garment factory collapse (also referred to as the 2013 Savar building collapse or the Collapse of Rana Plaza) was a structural failure that occurred on 24 April 2013 in the Savar Upazila of Dhaka District, Bangladesh, where an eight-story commercial building called Rana Plaza collapsed.