Under the current president and his predecessor, Jett notes, the ambassadorship of Belize has gone to college roommates.
This is promising since he already has established trust with Israel from his ambassadorship.
Nyamayaro was the one who offered Watson the ambassadorship, and has handled her relationship with the UN ever since.
Sembler was lampooned as a wealthy airhead who basically won the ambassadorship at auction.
An ambassadorship to the Vatican, as has been speculated in recent British press reports, seems very unlikely.
I decided to take his seat for myself, so I asked the President to offer him an ambassadorship.
You should have been a diplomat, Croyden—nothing less than an ambassadorship for you, my boy!
Through all his brief ambassadorship Lichnowsky had shown these same friendly traits.
There's an ugly story going about privately as to how he got the ambassadorship.
And that it was a great part, the story of his ambassadorship abundantly proves.
late 14c., also embassador, from Middle French ambassadeur, from Old French embassator, via Provençal or Old Spanish from Latin ambactus "a servant, vassal," from Celtic amb(i)actos "a messenger, servant," from PIE *ambhi- "about" (see ambi-) + *ag- "drive, lead" (see act (v.)). Cf. embassy. Forms in am- and em- were used indiscriminately 17c.-18c.
In the Old Testament the Hebrew word _tsir_, meaning "one who goes on an errand," is rendered thus (Josh. 9:4; Prov. 13:17; Isa. 18:2; Jer. 49:14; Obad. 1:1). This is also the rendering of _melits_, meaning "an interpreter," in 2 Chr. 32:31; and of _malak_, a "messenger," in 2 Chr. 35:21; Isa. 30:4; 33:7; Ezek. 17:15. This is the name used by the apostle as designating those who are appointed by God to declare his will (2 Cor. 5:20; Eph. 6:20). The Hebrews on various occasions and for various purposes had recourse to the services of ambassadors, e.g., to contract alliances (Josh. 9:4), to solicit favours (Num. 20:14), to remonstrate when wrong was done (Judg. 11:12), to condole with a young king on the death of his father (2 Sam. 10:2), and to congratulate a king on his accession to the throne (1 Kings 5:1). To do injury to an ambassador was to insult the king who sent him (2 Sam. 10:5).