spokesmanship

spokesmanship

(ˈspəʊksmənʃɪp)
n
the office or skilful use of the office of spokesman
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Further, he also added, "Neither the spirit nor the letter of a consultative process warrants such an interpretation which, if accepted, has dangerous ramifications for policy-making in India." The letter stated that Facebook didn't have the authority to speak for all of its users, saying, "Equally of concern is your self-appointed spokesmanship on behalf of those who have sent responses to Trai using your platform.
That would entangle me in the same problems of spokesmanship that I want to call into question.
Concerns about labor rights or conditions did not capture public attention in Colombia, reflecting the fact that labor unions have been historically weak (according to Mejia and Uribe (2009), only about 4.1 to 7 percent of the Colombian formal labor force is unionized, and several unions compete for overall spokesmanship).
Examples at the back end include government websites, issues management, media relations, and spokesmanship, which can be used to "provide additional information to policy network members in specific sectoral or issue areas [in order to] legitimize government actions and pre-empt criticism and dissent" (2009).
The aforementioned sections are balanced with "English Decadence" as well as with an exclusive commentary on Arthur Symons's spokesmanship in a "Decadent Movement in Literature".
Finally, I place SSAWW'S 2012 leadership transition in the context of the hidden entitlements that can lead to male spokesmanship in a political moment in which women's voices, choices, and advocacy are being increasingly challenged, silenced, and shut down.
Modern conservatism required both the scholarship of Kirk and Buckley's animated spokesmanship, and both men knew it.
(24.) Add to Ellison and Wright's critique that of Harold Cruse, who excoriated white communists in anti-Semitic terms, accusing them of arrogating "the mantle of spokesmanship on Negro affairs, thus burying the Negro radical potential deeper and deeper in the slough of white intellectual paternalism": The Crisis of the Negro Intellectual: A Historical Analysis of the Failure of Black Leadership (New York 1967), 147.
He emphasized that the craft of law "cries out for the development and teaching of its theory, as it does also for study by doing in the light of that theory." (36) He named this needed approach "Spokesmanship," deriving it from the theories first developed in ancient Greece as "Rhetoric--in essence: the effective techniques or persuasion.
Old channels of authority and spokesmanship could no longer be taken for granted, as people like Turner, Cerebus, and the attendees at the August 14 Union Bethel meeting demanded a conversation about the mechanics of representation.
A = clear majority of the respondents (59%) said they would participate in lega= l protests such as demonstrations and media spokesmanship when faced with S= tate laws and orders antithetical to their beliefs and values.