precept


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precept

Law
a. a writ or warrant
b. a written order to a sheriff to arrange an election, the empanelling of a jury, etc.
c. (in England) an order to collect money under a rate
References in periodicals archive ?
Local council leaders and the mayor were considering a proposal today to "defer" the precept, so that it's not included in this year's council tax bills.
Midland council leaders and the mayor will consider a proposal on Friday to "defer" the precept, so it is not included in this year's council tax bills.
A paper to be considered by the Board at a meeting on Friday February 9 reveals that Mr Street and the council leaders have agreed "a proposed deferral of the 2018/19 Precept to 2019/20 subject to further work in 2018/19 and final approval at the February 2019 West Midlands Combined Authority Board.
The proposed increase includes a three per cent precept specifically for social care, which the Government is encouraging local councils across the country to impose.
09% in the council tax police precept for the county.
revealed last week that a brand new precept was being proposed to fund costs directly related to Andy Burnham's position.
Mr Houchen pledged he will never levy a Mayoral Precept on the council tax bills of Teessiders throughout his term in office until May 2020 - while aiming a dig at local councils who charge "an arm and a leg".
The police charge, called a precept is added to the council tax bill along with further precepts for the fire service, transport authority and any parish councils.
The seller's team has made a mistake that appears to violate the competence requirement of Precept 1 of the actuaries' Code of Professional Conduct.
THE police precept of the Kirklees Council tax bill will rise by 1.
SOUTH Wales Police and Crime Commissioner Alun Michael has announced plans to put up the police precept by 5% for the third year running - blaming an unfair allocation of cash by the Home Office.