- pluk tabak om op te kauwen of te zuigen
a wad of something chewable as tobacco
something for something; that which a party receives (or is promised) in return for something he does or gives or promises
the basic unit of money in Great Britain and Northern Ireland; equal to 100 pence
- It does not require from the recipient any quid pro quo or any contribution to an objective of common interest.
- This reduction was necessary from an economic point of view and cannot therefore be accepted as a quid pro quo.
- Moreover, the operations financed under Article 39 CA of the General Tax Code were subject to quid pro quos liable to temper that provision’s advantages.
- Bull's position in the relevant markets, combined with compliance with the restructuring plan and the refocusing carried out, does not render any further quid pro quos necessary.
- Under the heading of behavioural quid pro quos, WorldCom mentions a to-be-wished-for accounting segregation between France Télécom's commercial and non-commercial activities, full publication of its accounts and a monitoring of its prices.
- Moreover, the reports forecast losses for at least two years and do not analyse any potential quid pro quos for the authorities’ participation, something that would have been a must for any private investor.
- The goods and services are purchased by, or on behalf of, the traveller or provided, without a quid pro quo (that is, are provided as a gift), for the traveller to use or give away.
- This competitor also thinks that the quid pro quo offered is not sufficient to achieve the reduction of capacities in MobilCom's core business necessary for offsetting distortions of competition.
- Lastly, a number of interested parties, including Compagnie Méridionale de Navigation, maintained that the scheme at issue introduced, for shipowners, numerous constraints in the form of quid pro quos demanded by the State for approval grant purposes.
- Sernam should have provided a sufficient quid pro quo for this restructuring aid in the form of a reduction of its turnover (by at least 18%) and market shares to preclude all unwarranted distortion of competition.
- As regards, more particularly, the safeguarding of the employment of seafarers and of high-quality jobs on shore, the French authorities pointed out that the quid pro quos required for purposes of the grant of approval included the need to possess, in the territory of the Union, a strategic decision-making centre for managing maritime activities and ships.
- As a quid pro quo, Sernam must over the next two years starting from the date on which this decision is notified, fully replace its own road transport resources and services by road transport resources and services of one or more companies in which SNCF does not have a majority share.
- Taking account also of the fact that the French authorities have provided the necessary assurances that Sernam cannot have a monopoly on this market, the Commission considers that Sernam need not take any compensatory measures as a quid pro quo for the aid in this market segment and may continue to develop its services within it.
- Allowing such derogations to apply to aids which do not involve such a quid pro quo would be tantamount to permitting interference with trade between Member States and distortion of competition that has no justification in the light of Community interest and, by the same token, undue advantages to operators in certain Member States.
- As a quid pro quo for possible distortions of competition, it was thus not only worthless but considerably aggravated the distortion since MobilCom was now investing the proceeds from the sale of the freenet stake directly in the service provider business.