Sack

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Sack

Predominately British; to terminate a person, especially with cause. For example, an employee caught stealing may be sacked, meaning he will no longer be employed at the company. The term is equivalent to firing.
References in periodicals archive ?
But, from July to December, 2008, Sacker cashed 18 cheques, totalling nearly pounds 9,500, from the two women's accounts.
Executive Chair for Everton in the Community, Dr Denise Barrett-Baxendale, said: "We are delighted to have both Chief Constable Cooke and Inspector Sacker join us as Ambassador and Governor respectively.
Mr Sacker said there had been "positive" feedback since the national launch of Save Xmas earlier this year.
It's the greatest pitching performance I've ever seen," Cubs first sacker Mark Grace said to the assembled press after the game, "and it's the greatest pitching performance you've ever seen.
Recalling his experience, Sgt Sacker said: "I was terrified.
POLICE have made three arrests in connection with the murder of Benn Sacker.
Ninety-six of his RBIs have come while playing third base, most for a Red Sox third sacker since Butch Hobson had 112 in 1977.
Miss Creamer's mother, Helen Sacker, had complained that the coroner refused to allow the jury to decide if neglect by the Prison Service contributed to the death.
The discount chain's enemies speak of it the way Homer described Agamemnon - a sacker of cities and a burner of towns.
Ira Sacker, Founder of HEED (Helping End Eating Disorders) and head of the Eating Disorders Clinic at Brookdale University Hospital & Medical Center.
Lockhart has three sacks already, just one behind Joey Evans of Frankfurt Galaxy in the race for the grand that's on offer for the NFLEL defensive player who ends the campaign as top sacker.
Gregory was never totally safe - no Premiership manager ever is, not least one who works for such a serial sacker as Doug Ellis.