dismissal

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dismissal

the termination of an employee's employment with an organization due to unsatisfactory work performance or breach of CONTRACT OF EMPLOYMENT. The term firing is sometimes used to refer to dismissal. See UNFAIR DISMISSAL.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the officer, the power to dismiss Rathi actually lies with the Delhi government.
Instead, motions to dismiss for lack of jurisdiction should be filed.
In a statement, District Attorney Steve Cooley's office said prosecutors were considering whether to appeal Jones' decision to dismiss charges against six of the seven co-defendants.
On February 26, 1999, the Board filed a motion to dismiss the action.
The decision made clear that in the absence of allegations that a defendant had some measure of control over, or direction of, the enterprise, courts must dismiss the plaintiff's RICO claims.
We are very pleased that the trial court has granted our motion to dismiss.
While the contracts of sale barred any claim against the broker for the representations made, the fact that the brokers' representations were factually true made it easier for the Court to dismiss the purchasers complaint.
In some instances, the lower courts would dismiss these cases because the owner was not negligent, while in other cases the courts ruled that even if the owner was negligent, the plaintiff could not connect the negligence to the assault.
When prosecutors filed the case a third time, Hanson's attorney, Michael Flanagan, moved to dismiss the charges on the grounds that it was a third filing and no excusable neglect was involved, but Rogers ruled otherwise, Portillo said.
On April 26, 2000, the court granted the Board's motion to dismiss or for summary judgment.
In response, Masry said the developers should file a motion to dismiss the suit if they feel it has no merit.