He will succeed Rudy DeLeon, who served as deputy Secretary of Defense in the Clinton administration.
The government used Simmons to authenticate 11 overt acts in the racketeering indictment of Welch and his deputy.
"Putin's policy is short-sighted," said Gennady Gudkov, the deputy of the Duma, the lower house of Russia's parliament.
From 2007 to 2009 he served as deputy chief of mission in Tripoli, Libya.
Ibrahim made clear to deputy Dennis Meyer that his daughter was a respectful and dutiful girl of Sudanese extraction.
He had been over to the Court-house, he said, helping the deputy along with a new "batch of moonshiners."
The master and mistress thenceforth transact their affairs by deputy.
This time the carriage stopped; a slender hand gloved in black let down the window, and beckoned to the Tuscan deputy.
To all of this the deputy listened sadly, combing his mustaches.
With much animation, the rumored resignation of the deputy Warden is discussed.
c.1400, "one given the full power of an officer without holding the office," from Anglo-French deputé, noun use of past participle of Middle French députer "appoint, assign" (14c.), from Late Latin deputare "to destine, allot," in classical Latin "to esteem, consider, consider as," literally "to cut off, prune," from de- "away" (see de-) + putare "to think, count, consider," literally "to cut, prune" (see pave).
in 1 Kings 22:47, means a prefect; one set over others. The same Hebrew word is rendered "officer;" i.e., chief of the commissariat appointed by Solomon (1 Kings 4:5, etc.). In Esther 8:9; 9:3 (R.V., "governor") it denotes a Persian prefect "on this side" i.e., in the region west of the Euphrates. It is the modern word _pasha_. In Acts 13:7, 8, 12; 18:12, it denotes a proconsul; i.e., the governor of a Roman province holding his appointment from the senate. The Roman provinces were of two kinds, (1) senatorial and (2) imperial. The appointment of a governor to the former was in the hands of the senate, and he bore the title of proconsul (Gr. anthupatos). The appointment of a governor to the latter was in the hands of the emperor, and he bore the title of propraetor (Gr. antistrategos).