appointive


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A power of appointment is a power, either created or reserved by a donor, that enables the donee of the power, acting in a nonfiduciary capacity, to designate recipients, within the limits prescribed by the donor, of beneficial ownership interests in or powers of appointment over the appointive property.
The coefficient on the elective variable can be interpreted as showing that a state moving from an elected system to an appointive system, other things equal, could expect an increase in their ranking on the U.
Appointive office spared him the shabby business of posturing and courting votes and invested him with meaningful authority within his specialized spheres.
In 1922 the number of appointive members was increased to
Semple is well liked by the career staff, and should have no trouble making the transition from Gall's staff to the top appointive post at the Commission.
The foreign minister does not have sole appointive power over the posts of ambassador and senior ministry bureaucrats from bureau director general and above as they require cabinet approval.
We are compelled to resign because we believe that the appointive power that brought us to our posts has lost his claim to our loyalty," says the censors' joint statement.
Clinton was almost continuously active in New York city, state, and national politics for four decades, from his first appointive office in 1787 as Secretary to the Governor of New York until his death while holding that same office.
Finally, we appreciate Guyot's comparisons of the percentages of women in appointive, career, and elective positions, but again this goes beyond the framework of representative bureaucracy into other important and much-needed research about the progress women are making in bureaucratic as compared to elective posts.
And the liberal leadership, for its part, never forgot that it would have held on to appointive offices had it not left the PRI.
However, legislation does not include actions of Federal or state administrative or special purpose bodies, whether elective or appointive.
The case depends on how the Court interprets the doctrine of separation of powers embodied in Article 11 of the Constitution, which concerns the appointive powers of the President and Congress, and Article III, which deals with the judiciary.