the act of deferring or putting off until another time; postponement
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Waiting for quiet on the
The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing, © Denis Howe 2010
The fees were converted into phantom shares based on the price of our stock on the deferral election date.
Yes, you get deferral, and over time that might outweigh the difference in the tax rates.
Then you would reasonably have to decide whether to bail on your current contract or request a deferral on the new offer.
The costs of tax deferral are real, but they are not as large as the immediate tax cost to the treasury generally suggests.
Rainey agreed to a deferral to a misdemeanor charge, rather than the original felony charges he could have faced.
Arguments against reform, or for its deferral, have naturally been advanced.