Incumbent

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Incumbent

Any officer in a company, especially a large corporation. Incumbents include the CEO, managing director, and members of the board of directors. Corporations usually must provide an incumbency certificate, which lists the names and positions of the corporation's officers, on demand of any member of the public.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The immediate nature of social media places a special obligation on the officeholder to use them with caution.
"It cannot be officeholders policing officeholders," said state Sen.
By relieving the officeholder of the burden of paying the expense, he also avoids the Sec.
Elderly officeholders showed me their "pink-colored" gums and told me that they would not have been qualified for membership back in the nineteenth century; they would have been "mulattoes." Needless to say, this "racial" criterion is by no means correct but this story reveals the members' ambiguous racial identity.
And we get that current officeholders should be included.
A public officeholder must demonstrate a commitment to carrying out the job not just the votes, but attendance and committee work, too.
Otherwise, 22 statewide and congressional officeholders were radio silent through Monday, and not one Texas federal or state officeholder who previously endorsed Trump changed that stance.
The four candidates for the position of NFU vice president will be in Skipton on Thursday, January 31, for a hustings event, following the announcement of nominations for its officeholder elections being held in February.
Somehow, freedom grew hardy amid the constant assaults, which is very much the Macaulayan concept of liberty: something built up over long agonies like a mass of scar tissue, abuse by abuse and resistance by resistance, its extent and solidity explainable by which bad officeholder had tried and failed to get away with which encroachment on the public during which reign.
10); and active accommodation, through becoming a rural activist, Stakhanovite or officeholder. Many such "activists," especially women, suffered persecution by fellow-villagers; for example, one woman's farmyard gates were spattered with tar, a public shaming traditionally used against adulteresses.
City and state governments once run by moonlighting lawyers, farmers, and merchants became year-round enterprises, requiring an officeholder's full attention.
As Butler emphasized, the overwhelming feature of the presidency is not his "rights" as an individual but his responsibilities as an officeholder. We should be clear on what they are.