- n. Plural form of journalist.
“" Council wars '' was the term journalists then used to describe what were less euphemistically race wars in the city council.”
“Hasek, for his part, has criticised what he called journalists '"hysterical" interest in his lucky win, and he started to generously offer his prize to charity organisations, HN writes.”
“A big disappointment for me in this election, aside from the lack of objectivity on the part of some "journalists", is the call for halting the democratic process.”
“Granting special favors to government-approved journalists is an entirely different situation.”
“Two journalists from the French-German cultural channel ARTE were asked to leave a meeting room at the UN's European headquarters during a public session of a human rights body preparing for a racism conference in South Africa later this year.”
“Not that I love Akhbar Al-Khaleej, nothing could be more remote from the truth, but my feeling for this decrepit paper, its publisher or some of its so called journalists is completely immaterial, but it should not have been banned under whatever reason given or withheld by whatever organ of government dictating this latest ban on freedom of speech.”
“For more information and updates on Euna Lee and Laura Ling, visit the Committee to Protect Journalists, where, on the recently updated article, one concerned citizen expressed the reason support of the two journalists is so critical:”
“The experience when scientists talk to journalists is usually more about the journalist seeking a sensationalist angle to sell a story, rather than a quest for understanding.”
“■The charities were chosen by a panel of Guardian journalists from a shortlist prepared by our appeal partner New Philanthropy Capital, a charities thinktank.”
“Burma has barred foreign observers and journalists from the country's controversial elections.”
Looking for tweets for journalists.