From office; by virtue, or as a consequence, of an office; officially.
"By reason of their office;" a person serving on a board due to his or her position rather than through elections. See Governance.
By virtue of the office that he or she holds.
The holding of a particular office by reason of holding another; for example, the Lieutenant Governor is ex officio a member of the Legislative Council by virtue of his office.
(Latin) literally "from the office"; when a person gains a new job, (s)he may at the same time gain a place on certain committees that go along with that new job; hence, (s)he holds the committee office ex officio not because of personally being appointed.
The holding of an office or the assumption of a duty by reason of holding another office.
A member of a governmental body who holds his or her position as the result of holding another governmental position.
By virtue of his office A magistrate sitting with a judge at the Crown Court would appear ex officio in a case where no judicial function is to be exercised by the magistrate eg case committed to Crown Court for sentence only
Powers resulting from holding a particular office but not specifically conferred to an individual. For example, by virtue of office the county clerk serves as ex officio clerk to the county board of equalization.
by virtue of an office or position; "the head of the department serves as an ex officio member of the board"
by virtue of position; "the president sat on the committee ex officio"
Latin phrase meaning "by virtue of office." In both the House and Senate, the chairman and ranking member of committees are considered to be "ex officio" members of all the committee"s subcommittees, giving them the right to participate in subcommittee meetings if they wish.
(literally: out of or because of one's office) The act of holding one office by reason of holding another. For example, the Lieutenant Governor is, ex officio, a member of the University of California Board of Regents.
Means by virtue of the office. For example, in the Senate, the Leader of the Government and the Leader of the Opposition are members ex officio of all standing Senate committees.
(Latin) by virtue of one's office
By virtue of office [L
The holding of an office or assumption of a duty by virtue of holding a particular office, as when the majority floor leader is by virtue of that office an ex-officio member of the Legislative Research Commission.
Latin, ‘by virtue of holding an office' i.e. being in one job will involve taking on other jobs.
The holding of membership in a body by virtue of the personï3/4's office.
Literally, by virtue of one's office. The term refers to the practice under Senate rules that allows the chairman and ranking minority member of a committee to participate in any of the subcommittees of that committee, but generally not to vote.
A person who is a member of a board or committee by virtue of the office the person holds, as opposed to a regularly appointed member. The person may or may not be a voting member.
Latin for "from the office," to describe someone who has a right because of an office held, such as being allowed to sit on a committee simply because one is president of the corporation.