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Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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His latest attempt to blame the monarchy for its ir redeemability, at least in its constitutional form, was bound to be taken as brazen impudence, given his status as home minister in the royal regime.
(49) Unlike state issued currencies, cryptocurrency appears to have "no political master to serve." (50) Transactional cryptocurrency allows citizens to have an option of exchange in countries where domestic currency only derives its value from its redeemability at a fixed rate for U.S.
features of mutual funds (principally, daily issuance and redeemability
Steve Barnes writes: "The special camp was the lowest circle of the corrective labor camp hell; the living conditions were worse than anywhere else, isolation was stricter than anywhere else, and its inmates were on the lowest rung of the ladder of potential redeemability" (Death and Redemption, 168).
Instead, the factfinder should make an additional determination that the juvenile being sentenced does not share the general characteristics of other juveniles (i.e., neurological malleability or moral redeemability) and instead demonstrates irreparable corruption.
Judges, prison commissioners, the media, and members of the general public found the notion of forced labor incompatible with assumptions about white women's fragility, vulnerability to sexual violence, physical weakness, and redeemability. Of the white women sentenced to camps, most were given work that was not as physically taxing as that given to black prisoners.
There were coherent and powerful economic reasons for smallholders to desire interminable redeemability: essentially, the lack of well-paying forms of alternative employment in a pre-industrial economy meant that redeeming collateralized land was generally much more attractive than selling it outright.
Connections among skin-color, moral qualities, and redeemability "elide" in such analyses (330): '"What the horns are to the buffalo, what the paw is to the tiger, what the sting is to the bee, what beauty is [...] to woman, deceit is to the Bengalee'" (248).
After a brief introduction to the mechanism of cryptocurrency, this paper compares its development over the past several years to the development of fractional-reserve banking under a regime of gold redeemability. From there, drawing on the historical experience of gold, it explores the technical, legal, and economic hurdles that cryptocurrencies face in the future, focusing on the unique problems of financial intermediation in these currencies.
This action increased the Fed's ability to conduct expansionary monetary policy by removing redeemability as an economic constraint on such expansions, at least by US citizens.