Similarly, Congress also appointed members of the Tribunal Supremo Electoral (TSE).
What does TSE stand for?
TSE stands for Tribunal Supremo Electoral (Supreme Electoral Tribunal, Guatemala)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of TSE
We have 268 other meanings of TSE in our Acronym Attic
- Transactions on Software Engineering (IEEE publication)
- Transition Special Education
- Transmissible Spongiform Encephalopathy
- Transport Support Enabled
- Transportation Support Equipment (US NASA)
- Travailleurs Sans Emploi (French: Unemployed Workers; Belgium)
- Travel Search Engine
- Treated Sewage Effluent
- Tri-State Employment Services, Inc. (New York)
- Tribunal Superior Eleitoral (Brazil)
- Tritium Science and Engineering
- Truck Stop Electrification
- Turbo Spin Echo (MRI)
- Turk Standartlari Enstitusu (Turkish: Turkish Standards Institute; est. 1960)
- Twin-Screw Extruder (high-intensity mixer)
- Two Stroke Engine
- Two-Step Estimator
- Typical Software Engineer
- The SemWare Editor Professional
- Test, Systems Engineering, & Evaluation
Samples in periodicals archive:
Honduras' Tribunal Supremo Electoral (TSE)--the country's top election authority--has released results for last month's primary elections by the Central American nation's parties for next year's presidential, congressional, and municipal contenders.
Guatemala's Tribunal Supremo Electoral (TSE) spent US$63 million on the 2011 elections, which means the cost of the referendum could be similar for each of the two countries.
Ecuador's government has, in the words of the Organization of American States (OAS) Inter-American Court of Human Rights (IACHR), entered a state of "institutional breakdown" after the Congreso Nacional attacked the country's top electoral authority, the Tribunal Supremo Electoral (TSE), regarding a popular referendum to form a Constituent Assembly to rewrite the Constitution.
Even before the first round, there was intense speculation about a possible alliance between UNEGANA and LIDER, a party that rose spectacularly in the polls after the Tribunal Supremo Electoral (TSE) banned the official-party candidate, former first lady Sandra Torres, from participating because of a constitutional prohibition that prevents a president's relatives from running for office NotiCen, July 14, 2011.
All three received about two-thirds support from the electorate, reported the Tribunal Supremo Electoral (TSE), the country's top electoral authority.
As a result of the attacks, CREO and Accion de Desarrollo Nacional (ADN) withdrew from the race and the Tribunal Supremo Electoral (TSE) even considered suspending the town's municipal elections.