executive council

NOUN
  1. a council that shares the supreme executive power
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Start Error-Free Writing Linguix pencil

How To Use executive council In A Sentence

  • In drawing up the constitution of the new diocese, emphasis was put on the participation of the deaneries—represented by the dean and one elected layperson on the Executive Council. Archive 2007-07-01
  • I believe there's a possibility these letters have been forged because I can't find the originals," said the first-term assemblyman and state executive councillor. SARA - Southeast Asian RSS Aggregator
  • It provided for Kurdish legislative and executive councils, but real power was retained by the central government in Baghdad.
  • The Executive Council is the highest decision-making authority.
  • MSC's executive Council, executive committee and the working group, triple coordinate and assist each other.
  • Verina Weaver, executive councillor for social care, revealed how a number of people were caring for children fostered out by Essex.
  • President's nearest relatives have been proved to be concerned in the most flagrant jobs, only to be screened by his influence; such cases, for instance, as that of the Vaal River Water Supply Concession, in which Mr. Kruger's son-in-law 'hawked' about for the highest bid the vote of the Executive Council on a matter which had not yet come before it, and, moreover, sold and duly delivered the aforesaid vote. The Transvaal from Within A Private Record of Public Affairs
  • Five members of the Executive Council shall constitute a quorum.
  • Concession, in which Mr. Kruger's son-in-law 'hawked' about for the highest bid the vote of the Executive Council on a matter which had not yet come before it, and, moreover, sold and duly delivered the aforesaid vote. South Africa and the Transvaal War, Vol. 1 (of 6) From the Foundation of Cape Colony to the Boer Ultimatum of 9th Oct. 1899
  • Central government remained under the control of the viceroy's Executive Council, but in the provinces a measure of self-government was conceded through the system known as dyarchy.
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy