Did you possibly mean cochair?
- n. One of a group of chairpersons.
- v. transitive, intransitive To serve as a co-chair (on).
“Some have had a mindset that you are just trying to downplay all that is Confederate," says Keith Hardison, co-chair of North Carolina's Civil War 150th anniversary committee, which ordered Mr. Howard's study.”
“The festivities began with a brief introduction by Anthony M. Carvette board member and co-chair of the event.”
“John Podesta, co-chair of the Obama-Biden Presidential Transition Team, wrote a letter asking Congress to delay the cutover until a number of problems can be addressed.”
“The negotiations were difficult but at the end we found a solution that was transparent and satisfied all parties and the needs of the TNC, said Sheik Abdullah bin Zayed Al Nahyan, a co-chair of the meeting and the foreign minister of the United Arab Emirates.”
“Sonny Perdue, his national campaign co-chair, is out.”
“A critique made by Nancy J. Altman, a nationally renowned Social Security expert and co-chair of the Strengthen Social Security Campaign, still offers the best explanation for why a payroll tax cut is disastrous.”
“No word from Zell Miller, the other co-chair, or Gay Gaines, his national finance chair.”
“Rep. Joe Wilson has endorsed Tim Pawlenty for president and will co-chair the Minnesota governor's South Carolina campaign.”
“In a telephone conference call, task force co-chair Lakhdar Brahimi, a former U.N. Special Envoy to Afghanistan, said none of the Taliban should be barred from such a process if they want to participate.”
“Fellow co-chair Thomas Pickering, a former U.S. undersecretary of state, said that could even include the top echelons of the Taliban.”
‘co-chair’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for co-chair.