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Related to appointer: appointee
See: licensor
References in periodicals archive ?
It is only when the appointer is over secured that a receiver could properly pursue a break up sale strategy.
It also addresses constitutional restrictions on the general rule of appointer discretion.
Constituent voters who are unhappy with their assessment take their complaints either to the assessor directly or to the assessor's appointer.
Although the appointment of receivers and managers followed the appointment of the administrators in the Opes Prime collapse, under the Corporations Act the receivers take precedence over the administrators in relation to charged assets and report to the receivers' appointer, rather than to all creditors.
2) While appointees cannot be directly controlled by those making appointments, individuals making appointments can attempt to influence the agenda of a board by appointing individuals with beliefs or goals aligned with the appointer.
In his words: "He was negotiator with Pharaoh, miracle worker by a magical rod, logistics expert in leading the exodus and wilderness trek, covenant mediator between Jahwe and Israel, lawgiver to the community, military commander-in-chief against Amalek and Midian, appointer and installer of priests, judge of disputes among the people, and a prophet--indeed more than a prophet, in the directness of his communication with God.
If the individual be of tender conscience and religiously quickened, the unhappiness will take the form of moral remorse and compunction, of feeling inwardly vile and wrong, and of standing in false relations to the author of one's being and the appointer of one's spiritual fate.
He has been told by both Tony Blair, who is actually his appointer, and the Queen, who is his patron, that he is not committed to writing about anything.
The congregation is judge, jury, appointer of experts, and even the appointer of the defendant's lawyer.
2) A more recent development in New York was the enactment in July 1990 of the Health Care Agents and Proxies Act, which permits New Yorkers to appoint a person to make aU health care decisions, including decisions about life-sustaining treatment, on behalf of the appointer in the event of incapacity.