The addition to cash or other current assets of governmental funds (receipts) which do not increase any liability or reserve and do not represent the recovery of an expenditure, i.e., reimbursements. Generally, revenue is derived from taxes, licenses and fees or investment earnings.
a cash inflow which does not increase the liability of the government.
All money that is collected by a student group. All revenues should be accounted for through ticket sales or receipt books, as part of cash collection.
Any addition to cash or other current assets that does not increase any liability or reserve and does not represent the recovery or reimbursement of an expenditure. Revenues are not available for current expenditure until appropriated or allocated.
various incomes and payments received by a government or an individual. Opposite of expenditures.
Represents actual cash receipts from all sources for Trust Funds and Local Funds.
The term designates an increase to the dollar value of a fundâ€™s assets which: - Does not increase a liability (e.g., proceeds from a loan); - Does not represent a repayment of an expenditure already made; - Does not represent a cancellation of certain liabilities; - Does not represent an increase in contributed capital.
A budgeting term for ongoing items of expenditure, such as wages rent, heating, lighting, travelling expenses etc.
Additions to cash or other current assets which neither increase any liability or reserve nor represent the recovery of an expenditure.
NHS expenditure other than capital.
Expenditure other than capital. For example, staff salaries, drug budgets, etc.