reclassify


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reclassify

[rē′klas·ə·fī]
(ordnance)
To change the security classification of a document, piece of equipment, or the like.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Generally, under a closing agreement, a business that filed form 1099 returns but did not meet all the other section 530 requirements could reclassify the workers and pay only a specified tax assessment up to one year's liability.
It's likely, because of the amnesty, many employers will "discover" their errors, reclassify independents as employees and pass along to the IRS the appropriate withholding tax.
Then PCPPI filed another request to further reclassify from D to B without providing any plans of disposal.
Congress proffered the power to reclassify the drug with the attorney general.
Global Banking News-September 25, 2015--RBI to allow domestic banks to reclassify loans
In response to the announcement, an attorney who has filed a lawsuit against Shyp, Shannon Liss-Riordan, told InsideCounsel, "I was very pleased to learn that Shyp is planning to reclassify its workers as employees.
Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is proposing to reclassify both external pacemaker pulse generator (EPPG) devices and pacing system analyzers (PSAs) as Class II devices with special controls.
He has issued an ultimatum to local authorities who reclassify rooms so tenants escape the brunt of the cruel levy.
Bosses were inspired by Leeds Council, where offi-cials found a legal loophole to enable them to reclassify spare bedrooms in social housing as 'non-specific' rooms, in order to avoid the charge.
Leeds council is to reclassify 837 spare bedrooms and people who have already lost out will be refunded for the past two months.