excess property

excess property

The quantity of property in possession of any component of the Department of Defense that exceeds the quantity required or authorized for retention by that component.
Dictionary of Military and Associated Terms. US Department of Defense 2005.
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In January, the company also sold what Anderson called "non-essential assets," which in this case was excess property that previous owners had purchased with the intention to build a second printing press.
Thesis, Density, refractive index, dielectric constant, and excess property of binary mixtures containing sulfolane and N-methyl morpholine,Saddam University,(2001).
When there is no federal need for excess property, SASPs disburse the property to eligible recipients who otherwise may have been unable to acquire it.
The state was given the power to sell its excess property by a law created in 2011.
Their pure focus is three wholesalers - the three largest wholesalers in the United States within three discrete product segments: inland marine, excess casualty and excess property."
OneBeacon's solutions target group accident and health; architects and engineers; commercial surety; entertainment; environmental; excess property; financial institutions; financial services; healthcare; management liability; ocean and inland marine; public entities; technology; and tuition refund.
Agencies could do so by selling off excess property, consolidating operations or raising local taxes or fees, they argued.
Further, Keaton and her team have also been able to efficiently transfer risk through CSXIC's excess property and excess liability programs.
Among possible plans are bringing services together into modern developments, leasing excess property to generate income, working with other public sector bodies to find savings and looking into selling properties deemed surplus to requirements.
The Department of Defense Excess Property Program, known as 1033, provides extra military supplies to law enforcement agencies--including school police departments--at little or no cost.
It was the result of the Department of Defense Excess Property Program, also called the 1033 program, that transferred surplus military equipment to law-enforcement agencies around the country.

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