- n. Plural form of reporter.
“When the appointed date arrived, we were taken to a large hall, frisked several times and then made to wait for the "mercurial" leader, the euphemism reporters used in those days to describe the Libyan strongman.”
“Though they may have drop-in reporters, a lot of what they write is based on both what the "official story" is, and what they assume about the country.”
“But what she really didn't like about reporters is that they didn't want her to explain either her thinking or her actions.”
“Before being taken to jail, Khan was driven by police to a hospital for a medical checkup, and was able to briefly speak to reporters from a window of the police vehicle.”
“Kelly McBride, a senior faculty member for ethics at the Poynter Institute, a journalism think tank, was excited about the project but said it was unfair to label reporters as biased by their day-to-day proximity to legislators.”
“And how the military first barred all reporters from the event, then allowed in a limited number on the condition that they interview no one?”
“I read that reporters from the Christian Science Monitor found raw sewage in Gaza being pumped into the sea about six months ago.”
“They teamed up with local police to harass and detain reporters and activists.”
“The difference, say the reporters, is $40 million: $119 million to $79 million.”
“It has since been reported that the station, KTVA, is not owned by CBS, and that the recording in question, which hinted that reporters from the organization were plotting to fabricate negative press of GOP Senate candidate Joe Miller, was supposedly taken out of context.”
‘reporters’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for reporters.