from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A woman who gathers, reports, or edits news.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A female reporter or newsreader.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a female newsperson
Sorry, no etymologies found.
As suspicion against Britt Shelley mounts, Raley realizes that the newswoman might be his only chance to get personal vindication - and justice for the seven victims of the police station fire.
Kandace Karllsen, a "real, expressive" newswoman "with heart" who talks with her hands because it "drives the point home" and is fixated on "proper a-NUN-see-ay-SHUN!"
I’m not really all that interested in how she did as a "newswoman" — anyone who kisses up to Tim Russert that much will do just fine on morning news — and far more interested in whether I’ll be able to eat my cereal without throwing it at the screen; so far, it looks like breakfast is safe.
"Hereafter," scripted by British writer Peter Morgan ( "The Queen," "Frost/Nixon") dwells on the experiences of three characters: a French newswoman (Cecile de France) who survives a tsunami, a West Coast psychic (Matt Damon) in crisis, and an English boy who has lost his twin brother.
Earlier this year, veteran newswoman Barbara Walters counted her 2000 interview with Martin the only chat of her entire career that she reflects on with regret.
But she's a newswoman, and what happened to her in Tahir Square was news.
The journalist/foreign-policy scholar let loose on Twitter on Tuesday evening with a burst of cynicism upon the news of CBS newswoman Lara Logan's brutal assault in Cairo: Lara Logan had to outdo Anderson Cooper . . . at a moment when she is going to become a martyr and glorified we should at least remember her role as a major war monger. . .
Mark Whitaker greeted the crowd to say how passionate she is, emphasizing her long hours, not just charismatic but committed, a real hardworking newswoman.
The newswoman asked why Ms. Kennedy had a “rocky rollout.”
Serene Branson's mysterious episode went viral on the Web, triggering waves of mockery and concern from people who'd never heard of the local newswoman before, and widespread speculation she'd had a stroke.
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