Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. All the various forms of communicating news to the public collectively

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. newspapers and magazines collectively

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • SNCC's Mary King said, "The skillful use of the news media for public education is the modern equivalent of the 'pen,' and the pen is still mightier than the sword."

    1968 the Year that Rocked the World

  • The news media — print, radio, and television — were still controlled almost entirely by the government, but to the utter amazement of their readers, listeners, and viewers, the government was using the press to promote the idea of democracy — communist democracy, it was always careful to emphasize.

    1968 the Year that Rocked the World

  • You go home, and the entire news media is going to take over West Wackadoodle, PA, and, while it might be fabu business for the local IHOP, they will camp out on your front lawn and spend the entire break tearing into your every secret.

    Paradise Lost

  • It might be only approximately correct, but it still was a kind of thinking the Psychology Service would not want to see broadcast at random to the news media of the Hub.

    The Complete Federation Of The Hub

  • “The news media is demanding we have a press conference on this cancer-causing drug,” Murdock told her.

    Fatal Care

  • Unlike Simpson's case, the Anthony trial was not getting much coverage until the allegations of molestation, giving the news media something to fill the quiet summer news days, she said.

    How the Casey Anthony case came apart

  • Journalists are invited to visit our news media web site: www. hyundainews.com

    Automotive Headlines

  • But any news media would work, as long as it was read the next morning by Jan Nowak and his staff in Vienna, where the Polish-language service of Radio Free Europe was based.

    1968 the Year that Rocked the World

  • The origin may be in satellite coordinates, the space equivalent of latitude and longitude, which news media need to get a “feed” from a satel-lite; the phrase is bandied about by White House press secretaries.

    The Right Word in the Right Place at the Right Time

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