cochair

cochair

(ˌkəʊˈtʃɛə)
vb (tr)
to chair jointly

co•chair

(koʊˈtʃɛər)

v. -chaired, -chair•ing,
n. v.t., v.i.
1. to chair along with another person.
n.
2. one who cochairs.
[1965–70]
References in periodicals archive ?
The actress is taking on a new role as national cochair of Barack Obama's re-election campaign.
Festival committee cochair Lyn Rotherham said: "I'm absolutely delighted that we've managed to raise so much money.
office of Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher LLP and cochair of the firm's Securities Enforcement Practice Group.
cochair of the congressional pro-choice caucus, said in a statement.
HAROLD VARMUS, NOBEL LAUREATE AND COCHAIR OF THE PRESIDENT'S COUNCIL OF ADVISORS ON SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY, AND KURT GOTTFRIED, PHYSICIST AND COFOUNDER OF THE UNION OF CONCERNED SCIENTISTS, WRITING IN THE MARCH 20 SCIENCE.
a child psychologist and cochair of the Congressional Mental Health Caucus, sponsored the legislation (H.
Panel cochair Richard Anthes said a $10 per capita investment in Earth-observing projects would pay for itself exponentially by improving weather forecasts, resource management, and hurricane preparedness.
He has also served as chair of ATLA PAC, cochair of the ATLA Endowment Campaign Committee, cochair of the ATLA's List Committee, president of the Roscoe Pound Institute (1999-2001), and cochair of the Public Affairs Committee.
With Democrats losing their majority, House Republicans were on the verge of gaining some legislative power; House Speaker John Richardson (D) was about to announce that Republicans would cochair legislative committees, when out of the blue, state Rep.
Joshua Marquis, cochair of a district attorney's capital litigation committee, also charges death penalty opponents with inflated statistics on wrongful convictions.
The award honors his efforts as cochair of the Emergency Preparedness and Response Team, a partnership between FHWA and the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration.