On a scale of 1-10, Chicago Teachers Union President Karen Lewis said "I'm a 9" on a deal being reached today.
Amazon.com had to write down its investment in the daily deal company by $169 million in the most recent quarter.
Bain contends she was responsible for the AEG deal, having started talks with them in January 2007.
When the deal went through on Jan. 1, Bank of America stock was trading at $33.74.
Valued at $30 billion, the deal includes selling the Saudis state-of-the-art missile technology, jets, ships, and helicopters.
If you find it impossible to deal with us, there is no harm done.
A deal with the Rothschilds for control of the Spanish mines had fallen through.
As it is, the second party will have Leith's division to deal with.
He became obsessed with the idea that the people with whom he had to deal were "out to get him."
But—if our pistols cannot kill this sorcerer, how are you going to deal with him?
from Old English dæl "part, share, quantity, amount," from Proto-Germanic *dailaz (cf. Old Norse deild, Old Frisian del, Dutch deel, Old High German and German teil, Gothic dails "part, share"), from PIE *dail- "to divide" (cf. Old Church Slavonic delu "part," Lithuanian dalis).
Business sense of "transaction, bargain" is 1837, originally slang. Meaning "an amount" is from 1560s. New Deal is from F.D. Roosevelt speech of July 1932. Big deal is 1928; ironic use first recorded 1951 in "Catcher in the Rye." Deal breaker is attested by 1975.
"plank or board of pine," c.1400, from Low German (cf. Middle Low German dele), from Proto-Germanic *theljon, from PIE root *tel- "ground, floor." An Old English derivative was þelu "hewn wood, board, flooring."
Old English dælan "to divide, distribute, separate, share, bestow, dispense," from the source of deal (n.). Meaning "to distribute cards before a game" is from 1520s. To deal with "handle" is attested from mid-15c. Related: Dealt; dealing.