proceed


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proceed against someone or something

 
1. to begin to move against someone or something. The entire platoon proceeded against the single enemy soldier who refused to surrender. The army proceeded against the fortress as planned.
2. to start legal action against someone or something. The district attorney will proceed against the suspect next week. The state prosecutor will proceed against the company as soon as one of the witnesses is located.
See also: proceed

proceed (from something) (to something)

to go from something or some place to something or some place. Next, we will proceed from Vienna to Budapest. We proceeded from Detroit, passing through rural Michigan.

proceed with something

to move ahead with something; to continue something. Now, we will proceed with the reading of the minutes of the last meeting. When will you proceed with the needed action?
See also: proceed

proceed from

v.
1. To set out or embark from some place: We proceeded from the bus station toward our hotel.
2. To have something as an origin or cause; have developed from something: Most of our mistakes proceed from carelessness.
See also: proceed

proceed with

v.
To begin or continue some action or process: The company proceeded with its plan to fire the workers, despite opposition from the union.
See also: proceed
References in periodicals archive ?
Again, the partnership could own the life insurance policies, avoiding the transfer-forvalue problem while maintaining the centralization of the policies without "locking" the proceeds in the corporation.
If the insured elects a settlement option, naming contingent beneficiaries, but giving the primary beneficiary power to withdraw the proceeds, are life insurance proceeds remaining unpaid at the primary beneficiary's death includable in her estate?
Proceeds from personal injury or sickness-only claims are excluded from income under section 104(a)(2).
Bassuk indicated this complex structure was required in light of the substantial increase in value of the project since construction, and The Moinian Group's desire to monetize the appreciation in project value in order to obtain $20 million of proceeds in excess of the initial construction financing.
When a controversy involves an employer-employee relationship, almost inevitably, the settlement proceeds will be ordinary income to the recipient.
Layering constitutes the second stage of the laundering process and involves the separation of proceeds from the illegal source through the use of complex transactions designed to obscure the audit trail and hide the proceeds.
143, the IRS determined that distribution of proceeds from the sale of subsidiary stock would not qualify as a partial liquidation, because the distributing corporation would not be considered to have directly conducted the subsidiary's business.
Such statements include comments regarding the completion and terms of a proposed public offering and the use of proceeds therefrom.
Rather, in such cases, the donor may claim a deduction of more than $500 only to the extent that the gross proceeds from the sale exceed that amount and the donor substantiates the contribution with an acknowledgment from the charity that shows the gross proceeds from the sale.
At the expiration of the loan in 3 to 5 years, with the improved performance of the hotel and the market, the mezzanine provider is counting on their initial 85% to 90% loan-to-value loan, now being only a 60% loan, easily financeable with new first mortgage proceeds.
Thus, only a surviving spouse who acquires IRA proceeds may elect to treat them as his or her own and roll them over into his or her own IRA.
It is the policy and practice of the United States, pursuant to governing statutory authority, to share the proceeds of successful forfeiture actions with countries that make possible or substantially facilitate the forfeiture of assets under U.
In addition, holders of fewer than 20% of the Company's shares issued in its initial public offering exercised their right to convert shares into a pro rata portion of the proceeds of the Company's initial public offering placed in a trust account.
One, commonly known as the facilitation theory, involves a subject's use of property to facilitate a criminal act, and the other involves the proceeds of a criminal offense--commonly known as the proceeds theory.
6/14/00) is heating up the battle over whether a taxpayer may exclude from gross income the portion of proceeds received from a settlement and retained by his attorney pursuant to a contingent fee arrangement.
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