Noncash Item

Noncash Item

A negotiable instrument that may be used to pay for goods and services but is not credited to the seller until it is cleared through a bank. Examples of noncash items include checks and debit cards.
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Complexity increases when the contribution is a noncash item and the charity gives a benefit to the donor.
Business casual days, a noncash item, came in at number two in 2010 and in 2013, but fell to third in 2011 and 2012, when free or subsidized parking took the No.
7bn (vs the consensus figure of RUB10bn), largely supported by a noncash item relating to a reversal on Amdocs software.
Smith stressed that the noncash item has no impact on any financial covenants, the company's ability to access credit or implementation
She further emphasized that the noncash item has no impact on any financial covenants, ability to access credit or implementation of any business strategies.
Management stressed that the noncash item, which was required under accounting standards, was in no way an indicator of the company's business outlook and has no effect on its cash flows.
The BCF allocation is a noncash item equal to the discount to the common unit market price that is treated in the same way as a cash distribution for earnings per unit calculations.
In addition to the growth in EBITDA and the aforementioned noncash item, second quarter net earnings growth was driven by a 5.
However, $598 million in special charges and reserves -- including a $505 million noncash item arising from the impairment of goodwill on the April 1999 acquisition of PharMerica -- steered the company to a $545.
Earnings per share can include one-time adjustments and other noncash items.
Charitable organizations that collect noncash items do not assist with communicating what is the proper documentation to claim the deduction and, in some instances, may even mislead taxpayers.
If you donate noncash items that have increased in value, such as works of art, special rules determine the amount you can deduct.