Resolution (noun) 1.) the thing determined upon; decision as to future action.
“I resolve to work with a neglected child — my own.” — Michael Reader, CMP, director, enterprise sales and, Conferon Inc., Nashville, Tenn.
“Resolution for 2004: Challenge hotel catering chefs to come up with low-carbohydrate food items for continental breakfasts and deli buffets. Attendees love fresh-baked breads and pastries, but more and more are trying to avoid them.” — Michele Snock, manager, meetings and events, Cisco Systems, San Jose, Calif.
“I resolve to communicate with all of our suppliers on a regular basis, to raise the bar on ethical practices in our industry, to negotiate uniformwith suppliers worldwide, and to provide opportunities for the highly qualified but unemployed in our industry.” — Nola Conway, president, LMS Meetings & Incentives, Santa Monica, Calif.
“To make every man, woman, and child involved in the meetings, conventions, and exhibitions in North America aware of the Convention Industry Council's APEX Initiative — and how it is developing industry accepted practices that will profoundly change the industry as we know it (for the better!).” — Juli Jones, APEX project manager, Convention Industry Council, McLean, Va.
“To always find time to meet with our vendors, sponsors, and partners when they are in town.” — Louise Felsher, CMP, CMM, director, continuing medical education, Department of Medicine, University of California, San Francisco
“In 2004, I resolve to successfully implement a process that will result inmeetings consolidation/centralization.” — Sharon Marsh, CMP, manager, internal events, PeopleSoft Inc., Pleasanton, Calif.
Source: Webster's New World College Dictionary, Fourth Edition
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