I've seen a sentence construct in several places where something or someone is said to "enjoy" a status or position, but said status doesn't imply any pleasure or joy.
Due to her visa conditions, our cleaner enjoys temporary residency status.
I doubt the cleaner actually derives any pleasure from the temporary nature of her situation, so why do we describe her as 'enjoying' it?
Some real-world examples:
The data is for your general information and enjoys indicative status only. (BBC News market data)
[...] the film enjoys temporary status as a new release. (British Film Institute)
My organization enjoys consultative status with ECOSOC. (United Nations)
[...] they are recognized as a "refugee" and enjoy refugee status. (Amnesty International)
I could understand the use of enjoy in cases where the status is clearly something to be enjoyed, e.g.
Our high-rollers enjoy VIP status for the duration of their visit
but in the examples above there is arguably no pleasure or benefit to be 'enjoyed' in the usual sense, and in some cases the subject is not capable of enjoyment.
So what is the definition of 'enjoy' when used in this context?