Did you perhaps mean whole?
- n. Alternative form of news hole.
“Except for general community/local, less than 2% of newshole is the typical allotment for each of those subjects.”
“According to the same piece, "While in all of 2007 the Iraq war occupied an average 15.5 percent of the" newshole "in the media, in the last quarter it fell to nine percent, and then to just 3.9 percent in the first quarter of 2008 ...”
“I know this is slightly off-topic, as you folks were having a lively debate about the Pew study findings about the "newshole" that's what she said versus "punditry" -- the USAT findings are all the more interesting in that light.”
“The debate over the proposed Islamic center and mosque in lower Manhattan dominated the media's attention last week -- with cable news channels devoting far more of their "newshole" than newspapers.”
“The percentages are based on "newshole," or the space devoted to each subject in print and online and time on radio and TV.”
“Of the remainder, religious news only accounted for 1 percent of the "newshole," which is the time or space available for content in a news outlet.”
“At my request, the wonderful people at PEJ provided their raw data on how much coverage Iraq and Afghanistan were getting as a percentage of the "newshole" over the last year.”
“Michele Bachmann claimed the lion's share of the 2012 newshole this week after announcing her candidacy for President in Waterloo, Iowa.”
“The loser of the Ames Straw Poll will probably also enjoy prominent placement in the political newshole.”
“As for the candidates, whoever takes the top spot in the poll will win one Complete News Cycle, and enjoy prominent placement in the political newshole until something else shiny happens, unless that winner is Ron Paul, in which case the media will quickly downplay its importance.”
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