NABOB


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AcronymDefinition
NABOBNational Association of Black Owned Broadcasters
NABOBNational Accreditation Board for Certification Bodies (Quality Council of India)
References in periodicals archive ?
The MMTC and NABOB recognizes the need for more innovative approaches to encourage access to capital, as well as technical, operational, and management training, "for those new entrants and small businesses that, without assistance, would not be able to own broadcast stations.
Caption: HMS Nabob (D77) was torpedoed by German submarine U-354 in the Barents Sea on August 22, 1944.
It is this explicit and transparent ambition of Clive's that marks him out as the exemplary and feared "nabob," the Englishman who returned to England from India with immense wealth and used that wealth to subvert the familiar political order.
The plant roasted and packaged coffee for the foodservice industry under Kraft brands such as Maxwell House and Nabob, as well as the Dickson's and Melrose banners.
I hate to be a 'nattering nabob of negativity," but after years of talking about win-win we are facing a no win scenario in terms of commodity prices.
National Association of Black Owned Broadcasters (NABOB) 24th Annual Communications Awards Dinner.
The title "Nabob" was a corruption of the native appellation nawab (official rank-holder in the Mughal occupational and social hierarchy).
Comprised of two chapters, Part One ("Ethnographic Acts") reads Samuel Foote's The Nabob (1772) and John O'Keefe's Omai; Or A Trip around the World (1785) in the contexts, respectively, of Alexander Fordyce's bankruptcy and Lord Clive's testimony on East India Company activities and corruption in India (both occurring in the spring of 1772), and of Captain Cook's voyages of 1768-71, 1772-75, and 1776-80.
Andrew James, The Nabob: a Tale of Ninety-eight, Ulster and Scotland 5, notes and afterword by John Wilson Foster (Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2006, 174 pp., 30.00 [euro] hardback)
The deep red bells of abutilon 'Nabob' are stunning.
But Agnew was using the words written for him by that nattering nabob of political PR, Bill Safire, before Safire became legit and Agnew un-lelgit.
The chapter on Samuel Foote's The Nabob and the credit crisis of 1772 invites us to see the villain of the farce, Sir Matthew Mite, not only as a figure for Robert Clive, defending himself before Parliament against charges of corruption in Bengal, but also as a figure for Alexander Fordyce, the Scottish banker whose fraudulent dealings led to a banking crisis of enormous proportions.