Arul Fernandes delivered the Competent Communicator speech "what we take with us".
What does CC stand for?
CC stands for Competent Communicator (Toastmasters)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CC
We have 357 other meanings of CC in our Acronym Attic
- Communications Control
- Communications Coordinator
- Community Center
- Community Chest
- Community Club
- Community College
- Companion of the Order of Canada
- Company Commander
- Compassionate Conservatism (George W. Bush campaign)
- Competence Center
- Competition Commission
- Competitive Category
- Compilation Control
- Compiler Construction
- Complaints Committee
- Complementary Color (fashion and design)
- Complex Conjugate (mathematics)
- Complications and Comorbid Conditions (medical coding)
- Complications or Comorbidities (diagnosis related group descriptions)
- Component Carrier
Samples in periodicals archive:
Currently a member of the Milford Toastmasters, Robinson recently achieved Competent Communicator status, each new level representing a major milestone for Toastmaster International members.
amp;#8220;Becoming a Competent Communicator is a great achievement in public speaking,” said Lisa Pantano, DTM, Lieutenant Governor of Education and Training, for Toastmasters District 83 (http://toastmasters83.
As the Toastmasters members progress on their path to competent communicator status, they also contribute to the overall success of the club.
In an oral culture, childhood effectively ended at the age when an individual could be regarded as a competent communicator, ie, about seven - which is why the Vatican defined that as 'the age of reason' after which individuals could be held accountable for their sins.
They set their own timetables for completing the speeches and earning the Competent Communicator award.
Although the ideal speech situation has been criticized as being excessively abstract, Habermas was attempting to suggest that competent communicators concretely anticipate that their interlocutors will communicate in these ways before they begin to offer reasons for their actions.
There was standing room only in "The four things you absolutely, positively have to know about business to be a competent communicator," led by J.