And yet, if we knew this were the case, would we excise it from the canon?
This has always included the excise tax penalty for non-compliance with the individual mandate.
Burr, who says he backs the excise tax bill on states' rights grounds, is not optimistic.
But its critics say it would be far better if companies had to excise such data before sharing what is left.
The government, in effect, was attempting to excise certain points of view from public debate.
Theyd have mixed their ores and done the Dutchmens trick; but as soon as that pays and the excise wakes up, pff!
excise was hateful then; as customs are denounced now, so home taxation was denounced then.
No tax had from the first moment of its introduction been more unpopular than the excise.
A lucrative sinecure in the excise was bestowed on Ferguson.
But a sinecure place of five hundred a year had been created for him in the department of the excise.
"tax on goods," late 15c., from Middle Dutch excijs (early 15c.), apparently altered from accijs "tax" (by influence of Latin excisus "cut out or removed," see excise (v.)), traditionally from Old French acceis "tax, assessment" (12c.), from Vulgar Latin *accensum, ultimately from Latin ad- "to" (see ad-) + census "tax, census" (see census). English got the word, and the idea for the tax, from Holland.
excise ex·cise (ĭk-sīz')
v. ex·cised, ex·cis·ing, ex·cis·es
To remove by cutting.