exsequi

See: enforce
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Historically, this is because the CEO has been someone who, by definition, "executes." The word executive comes from the Latin exsequi, which means to "follow up, carry out, and/or punish." More often than not, leaders' results came from a shorter-term operational focus that involved disciplined delegation and oversight.
Bene conscius sum hoc munus secundum suam essentiam spiritualem non solum agendo et loquendo exsequi debere, sed non minus patiendo et orando.
El Pontifice, probablemente teniendo en mente tambien la experiencia de su predecesor, ha afirmado, ante los cardenales reunidos en el Consistorio, estar bien consciente de que el ministerio petrino debe ser cumplido "no solo con las obras y con las palabras, tambien y no menos sufriendo y rezando (non solum agendo et loquendo exsequi debere, sed non minus pariendo et orando)".
si qui' dotatam uxorem atque anum habet, niminem sollicitat sopor: [in] omnibus ire dormitum odio est, velut nunc mihi exsequi certa res est ut abeam potius hinc ad forum quam domi cubem.
Anyone who relies on the Smith-Mansfield-Yovel reading would be surprised to learn that Spinoza defines in constitutional terms what it is to execute (exsequi).
The need for the consuls derives from the fact that someone must execute (exsequi) the affairs of state when the senate is not in session.
Sed quoniam mens prava quorundam serendis intenta quaestionibus stilo lacessit uberiore confici, tuae quoque pia me cura clementiae ad cetera vocat volens in pluribus experiri, quem in paucis probasti, ea quae perstricta paucis superius sunt, placuit paulo latius exsequi, ne ea quasi diffidentia adsertionis deseruisse potius quam securitate fiduciae proposuisse videamur.(26)
7 exsequi ea quae Synodus Episcoporum ipsi mandaverit;