sponsor

(redirected from sponsorship)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Financial, Wikipedia.

sponsor

1. a legislator who presents and supports a bill, motion, etc.
2. 
a. an authorized witness who makes the required promises on behalf of a person to be baptized and thereafter assumes responsibility for his Christian upbringing
b. a person who presents a candidate for confirmation

sponsor

[′spän·sər]
(communications)
The advertiser who pays part or all of the cost of a television or radio program.
References in periodicals archive ?
Bunu committed to account for the sponsorship and be transparent in everything they did.
Alongside its suite of applications that include Ticketing and Fan Engagement, Sponsorship and Partner Engagement, Konnect, Suites and Premium, and Data Warehouse and Analytics, KORE Software will now boast the most robust and popular sponsorship and inventory management platform in the industry.
[Quotation]"We urge you to abide by your Code of Ethics by withdrawing your sponsorship of the Israel Football Association (IFA) until it ends its involvement in Israel's grave violations of international law and human rights abuses against Palestinians."[Quotation]
So whether you specialise in table decorations, or are a small firm looking to showcase your goods and services to the business community in Solihull, then sponsorship may be a great way to give your firm a boost.
With corporate sponsorships like Telkom's guaranteeing the game's growth, the potential to dominate the sport on a global stage in the near future is realistic,' he said.
Under the agreement, TPB would provide sponsorship worth P11.2 million in exchange for event tickets, plugs, and media booths.
From an academic perspective, private sponsorship offers a unique opportunity to explore perceptions and experiences of an encounter between citizen (member) and refugee (other) that is both highly personal and constituted and mediated by the state.
"In 2016, Adidas ended its sponsorship of the International Association of Athletics Federations, regarding the doping and corruption scandals plaguing the organization as a breach of the contract.
The study also found that brand sponsorship appeals to young audiences and, for 79 per cent of the UK audience, it is an accepted part of a TV experience.
By accomplishing a few simple things, nonprofits can create a sponsorship experience that is not only hassle-free, but one the donor will desire to develop and ultimately renew year after year.
Many sport organizations rely on sponsorship as an increasingly important means for survival.