grant to

grant (something) to (someone)

To give something to someone, often as an award. The city never granted him the right to start building this annex. The committee decided to grant the award to Eugene after all.
See also: grant, to
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2022 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

grant something to someone

to give or award something to someone. The foundation granted a large sum of money to Jane for her research. They granted an award to Kelly.
See also: grant, to
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in classic literature ?
In any other view it would be both unnecessary and dangerous; it would be unnecessary, because if the grant to the Union of the power of laying such duties implied the exclusion of the States, or even their subordination in this particular, there could be no need of such a restriction; it would be dangerous, because the introduction of it leads directly to the conclusion which has been mentioned, and which, if the reasoning of the objectors be just, could not have been intended; I mean that the States, in all cases to which the restriction did not apply, would have a concurrent power of taxation with the Union.
public charity may make a grant to any individual or organization that will use it for activities consistent with the grantor's exempt purpose; see Rev.
Late last year, the CNCS awarded an $80,000 grant to another group with Moon connections called Service for Peace.
This would allow investigators to obtain additional expertise during the trial planning phase in areas such as clinical trial design and statistics to develop an R01 grant to support the clinical trial.
Companies determine whether an employee's exercise of an NQSO creates an excess tax benefit or deficiency on a grant-by-grant basis by looking at the compensation expense and related deferred tax asset they recorded for each specific grant to see the amount of deferred tax asset "relieved" from the balance sheet.
The Charitable Service Trust is helping ease the pain for disabled veterans with a S 15,900 grant to the W761 American Pain Foundation in Baltimore, Md.
The receipt of a grant to conduct evidence-based programming, which was described as being at the forefront of programmatic offerings, is a key symbolic statement of reinforcement for these individual efforts and personal commitment for each campus.
Not having options to grant to existing employees and new hires, at least the shares reserved pool is increased.
Byrnes, Pew's director of Policy Initiatives and Health and Human Services Program, "Through polls, focus groups, interviews, and other public engagement activities, the center is developing a body of literature on public attitudes toward reproductive genetic technologies." Research administrators showed that the grant to Johns Hopkins would enable more than an exercise in gauging public opinion.
In 2001 the National Science Foundation (NSF) awarded Invistics a Phase I grant to conduct research and develop advanced optimization algorithms in conjunction with leading academics at MIT and Georgia Tech.
Wilbur Cohen, Lyndon Johnson's undersecretary of Health, Education, and Welfare, raised the issue in a 1965 report, "Family Planning: A Freedom to Choose," and the following year awarded a grant to a private, left-leaning organization called the Sexuality Information and Education Council of the United States (SIECUS) to design the first teacher-training manual for sexuality education.
The community residents and police instituted the community-oriented policing approach and applied for a grant to resolve the problem.
Career Transition for Dancers received a $1-million grant to establish the Caroline and Theodore Newhouse Center for Dancers at 200 West 57th Street in New York City.
The corporation may then grant to an employee an ISO, exercisable immediately or after a specified interval, to purchase up to 5,000 shares of stock (5,000 x $20 = $100,000).
The Federal Information Exchange (FEDIX) and the Minority On-Line Information Service (MOLIS) computer systems were born out of Executive Order 12677, which mandated a five-year, $3 million small business research grant to the Gaithersburg, Md.-based Federal Information Exchange Inc.