give power of attorney

See: delegate
References in periodicals archive ?
Further, if your son does not liquidate the company before his departure, he could give power of attorney to any person to liquidate the company in his absence.
"The woman is desperate to get back to her children, so I told her to file a complaint and give power of attorney to the embassy before she leaves so the mission will fight her case.
Lastly, the worker is given an option to go back to his respective country and give power of attorney to someone else who could plead his case here.
And they must give power of attorney to lawyers in Israel, in person, and obtain permits to give witness statements in court.
KARACHI -- Sindh High Court (SHC) has rejected petition filed by Dr Asim former petroleum minister seeking court orders for allowing him to give power of attorney to his son for taking control of his property and business.
At the same time, the party requiring to stay in the country has the right to give power of attorney to some third party to follow up on the case Article 25 of the Shariah law stipulates that if, during the hearing of the case of a defendant, an order is issued for his/her deportation, the court is empowered to determine the period required to complete the case and send it to the relevant authority.
Chung Khin Chun, 87, has applied to have a decision to give power of attorney to Chinese national Yang Yin revoked, she told the Straits Times newspaper.
Give power of attorney (PoA) to a person you trust: In your absence, someone may have to do legal, financial or other work in your home country on your behalf.
You should give power of attorney to a trusted individual who can make health-care decisions on your behalf in case you become incapable of doing so.
They can give power of attorney to advocates, relatives or friends, then use this Easy Exit opportunity.'
"None of the Bahais can file a lawsuit because they can't give power of attorney to any lawyer without a National ID Card," Moussa said
A THE outcome of a rather confused Parliamentary debate on the Mental Capacity Bill last December was to formalise what has been an informal recognition of a person's right to give power of attorney to another person to have treatment stopped if they are too ill to request this at the time.