Sorry, no definitions found.
““Press conference” has become an innocent euphemism for our meetings with western correspondents, in the sense that almost no news can be made available by the Legation.”
“The Ljubljana Summit produced no news on missile defense.”
“That day, no news regarding the reception of the ultimatum in Belgrade reached the Hohenzollern.”
“But no news of this glorious event came, though those who could read—a large number in education- and charity-conscious Bristol—had taken to frequenting the staging inns to wait for the coach from London and the London flimsies and magazines.”
“Ruick had no news on that score but, good as her intentions, Joan stayed with Anna till they'd finished and Anna left to meet with Ruick.”
“Occupied with her own affairs, which were complicated by her husband's illness, and perhaps also resenting the falling off in the number of her distant worshipper's epistles, caused by an indisposition in the spring and a visit to Brittany to recuperate, she wrote only once or twice during 1841; and, as chance would have it, these letters were lost, so that, for nearly twelve months, he had no news from her.”
“Driving home late — back in the days when home was populated by more than a bird and TV set — the last block before he turned onto Oakland Avenue where he could see his house, he'd get a slight clutch wondering if good news or bad news or no news awaited.”
“There was still no news of the results of Angharad's latest test.”
“This day the Duke tells me that there is no news heard of the Dutch, what they do or where they are, but believes that they are all gone home, for none of our spyes can give us any tideings of them.”
““I know of no news unless to tell you we are very gay,” Mary Morris wrote her mother in November.”
Looking for tweets for no news.