from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The office of a director; a directorate
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The condition or office of a director; directorate.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The condition or office of a director.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the position of a director of a business concern
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Interlocked directorship is an economic monoculture. —
The shift in directorship was not an easy issue; it was connected to the relations to the neighboring institutes, the political situation in Austria, and the culture of physics that Meyer wanted to establish in Vienna.
Whether McGregor would be willing or able to accept the directorship is another story.
"It has gotten very complicated to be a board member," because a directorship is a "serious responsibility," says Myron "Mike" E.
The WICB, Baksh contended, made the announcement "without mentioning the connection; leaving one to speculate if the directorship was the cost."
I would only like the term of our "directorship" be expanded, as its originator (?) ...
After Truscott took the helm, Congress moved to make the ATF directorship comparable to that of the directors of the DEA and the FBI, who must be confirmed by the Senate.
With Austan Goolsbee promoted to run the Council of Economic Advisers following Christina Romer's departure, some may argue Obama will be more free to select a less wonky choice for the NEC directorship.
The official press release announcing her Ofsted appointment Michael Gove praised her as "hugely talented" made no mention of Southern Cross or indeed her other non-exec directorship at Carphone Warehouse.
Kahn, after a half-dozen years of underpaid, Sisyphean work, decided to leave IHPC's directorship and move to an essentially volunteer national policy adviser role.
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