A news photo had shown him and his wife, Leslieann, smiling with a mound of cash.
Further, the firm had already received $10 billion in TARP money and was sitting on $100 billion in cash.
Paco tipped off a police raid that caught his cousin with $80,000 in cash, several pounds of meth, and over two hundred firearms.
Sure, $250 million—the price Jeff Bezos is paying for the storied newspaper—sounds like a lot of cash to us working stiffs.
Earl Devaney, who is overseeing the stimulus package, seems just like the kind of guy you'd want guarding your cash.
And his peculiarity was that all his transactions in this way were done by cash—bank-notes or gold—instead of by cheque.
Ransom at long range will be about the size of it—cash or crash.
He was proud of his calling and counted it high and sacred, though he valued his creations in terms of cash.
By the hazard of fortune all the cash found its way to Casanova.
"You'll pay me cash, of course," Captain Dove stipulated, as though he had been bargaining about a charter-party.
1590s, "money box;" also "money in hand, coin," from Middle French caisse "money box" (16c.), from Provençal caissa or Italian cassa, from Latin capsa "box" (see case (n.2)); originally the money box, but the secondary sense of the money in it became sole meaning 18c. Cash crop is attested from 1831; cash flow from 1954; the mechanical cash register from 1878.
Like many financial terms in English (bankrupt, etc.), ultimately from Italian. Not related to (but influencing the form of) the colonial British cash "Indian monetary system, Chinese coin, etc.," which is from Tamil kasu, Sanskrit karsha, Sinhalese kasi.
"to convert to cash" (as a check, etc.), 1811, from cash (n.). Related: Cashed; cashing.