- public relations, with a hyphen added to change a noun phrase into an adjective phrase (Wiktionary)
“Erica Billups, a public-relations professional whose family is from New Orleans, said Angeline's is the best Louisiana-style food she has had in the Bay Area, although she declined to compare the food with her grandmother's.”
“Mr. Liu's successor, Sheng Guangzu, took over the ministry in February, and has been on a public-relations blitz, suggesting lower ticket prices are coming and addressing worries about the cost of running trains at high speeds.”
“I went from a salary just under $80,000 a year to a spotty income of about $30,000 annually for 2007, 2008 and 2009, what with writing a book for pay, doing a few public-relations projects and cashing out my retirement and one life insurance policy.”
“A report in The Hill newspaper last year said Republicans regarded the meetings as "hollow public-relations moves" and the White House believed Republicans came to the sessions with closed minds.”
“Mr. Eisman and an associate at FrontPoint, Matthew Leahy , sought an audience with Education Department officials, through an email that FrontPoint's public-relations specialist, Diane Schulman , sent in early April.”
“I wonder whether anyone would be so public-relations challenged as to try to shut it down.”
“I wonder whether anyone would be so public-relations challenged as to try to shut itdown.”
“The 53-year-old Mr. Peterson will inherit a thicket of regulatory and public-relations headaches when he succeeds Deven Sharma , who will leave S&P at the end of the year.”
“The turn of events was a public-relations debacle for the transitional government, raising questions not only about credibility but also about the degree of rebel control of Tripoli.”
“Whoever worked on basil's public-relations campaign deserves a gold medal.”
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