Take, for example, the German internet millionaire Kim Dotcom, founder of Megaupload, an online file sharing service.
According to YouGov founder and pollster, Peter Kellner, “Londoners love Boris because he makes them laugh.”
Based in Montreal, CGI was started by founder and executive chairman Serge Godin in 1976 when Godin was 26.
But the rumors may add to his aura of power as founder of Otto Reich Associates.
Out in the crowded hallway, broadcasting on the online Tea Party News Network, founder Scottie Hughes injected a note of realism.
Note also the roof corbels, the windows, and the founder's niche.
He was the founder of our family--though, of course, he oughtn't to have been.
Sir Joshua, as we have seen, was the founder of the Literary Club and was "very constant" in his attendance.
Filled with the idea that the ship was about to founder, Madden stared about.
He passionately denounced the surrender, the "policy of subterfuge and crooked ways," which threatened to founder Italy.
early 14c., from Old French fondrer "collapse; submerge, sink, fall to the bottom," from fond "bottom," from Latin fundus "bottom, foundation" (see fund (n.)). Related: Foundered; foundering.
"one who establishes, one who sets up or institutes something," mid-14c., from Anglo-French fundur, Old French fondeor, from Latin fundator, agent noun from fundare (see found (v.1)).
"one who casts metal," c.1400, agent noun from found (v.2).
founder foun·der (foun'dər)
v. foun·dered, foun·der·ing, foun·ders
To stumble, especially to stumble and go lame. Used of horses.
To become ill from overeating. Used of livestock.
To be afflicted with laminitis. Used of horses.