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 ?
1F, Haverhill, possession of under one ounce of a Class D substance, responsible, decriminalized, $100 fine; operating a motor vehicle with a suspended registration, dismissed; uninsured motor vehicle, dismissed upon payment of $200 in court costs; unregistered motor vehicle, dismissed upon payment of $100 in court costs.
Rathi is yet to be dismissed by the Delhi Police and continues to draw the benefits of an officer.
Once you have passed the threshold issue of whether the order explicitly dismisses something (as opposed to only explicitly "granting" a motion to dismiss, which implies that another order may be coming to accomplish the actual dismissal), the issue is what it is that is being dismissed.
President Kurmanbek Bakiev today dismissed several heads of departments within his administration and his advisors.
Because these cases can now be dismissed on jurisdictional grounds, Sec.
A Suffolk (Virginia) Circuit Court has dismissed all charges filed by Holland Enterprises, a local construction and demolition landfill company, against the Southeastern Public Service Authority (SPSA) over a program that SPSA offered several years ago.
A judge allowed charges to stand Thursday against a Los Angeles lawyer accused of laundering campaign contributions to Mayor James Hahn, but dismissed the cases against six co-defendants.
The City is not responsible to Deutsche Bank for $500 million in damages related to the World Trade Center attacks, said a federal judge who dismissed two of the bank's lawsuits last week.
That canon deals with persons who "are to be dismissed from the seminary".
The district court dismissed the case and the prisoner appealed.
On January 11, 2001, the court dismissed the appeal.
The Supreme Court decision dismissed the RICO claims against the accountant and narrowed the scope of RICO to exclude professionals who do not direct the conduct of the companies to which they provide accounting services.