Reappraisal

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Related to reappraise: To dispose of, took over

Reappraisal

An estimation of the value of a property, conducted by a person licensed to do so after an appraisal was previously conducted. Reappraisals are conducted periodically, for example, for property tax purposes.
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References in periodicals archive ?
"I think we need to reappraise whether we want him to run this organization, because what he is proposing would result in a sea-change from what we had at the NRB during the days of [former NRB President] Ben Armstrong and Brandt Gustavson," LaHaye said.
That's a development that may cause Ireland boss Mick McCarthy to reappraise his options heading into 2002.
Thus the need for these countries to reappraise the concept of NIP and to embrace the national information and communications infrastructure (NICI) initiative is discussed in the wider context of national and regional development objectives.
Legal requirements to protect data is also forcing institutions to reappraise their security products.
With unprecedented growth in the area, it became impossible to reappraise all the property in either county within a calendar year.
He has said that every citizen must have the right to reappraise his political views, including those held during the Hitler years, in the light of "subsequent experience and knowledge." Dr.
In corporate life, it is a smart move to reappraise the structure and procedures of your compensation committee.
The Dallas obstetricians call for FDA to "reappraise the vanishingly small neonatal benefits in light of the substantial maternal risks of ritodrine."
"In the United States," Engler argues, "the most valuable first step would be to reappraise the overextended and irresponsible aspects of the domestic political economy.
Analysts at Liberum said: "While the change at the top creates some uncertainty, the underlying performance of the business is improving and the change could stimulate the investment community to reappraise the optionality within the business."
Working within the European Union legal order, they reassess the scope, effectiveness, and overall coherence of existing legal definitions of organized crime, and identify whether there is a need to reappraise these definitions.