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Examples

  • Every day the front page featured two “leders” and the incomparable “a-hed.”

    Mr. Murdoch Goes to War

  • The a-hed seems to sink lower and lower on the front page every day, like a setting sun.

    Mr. Murdoch Goes to War

  • Reporters at TheJournal have always produced news stories off their beats, but they also pursued stories that other outlets did not, and the way to get ahead was to score with a leder or an a-hed on page one.

    Mr. Murdoch Goes to War

  • The a-hed was a quirky profile or narrative, usually brilliantly reported, a master class in feature writing: Carrie Dolan on fainting goats, Barry Newman on a man who has a doctorate in bug gunk, or Tony Horwitz on going to work in a slaughterhouse.

    Mr. Murdoch Goes to War

  • Every day the front page featured two “leders” and the incomparable “a-hed.”

    Mr. Murdoch Goes to War

  • The a-hed seems to sink lower and lower on the front page every day, like a setting sun.

    Mr. Murdoch Goes to War

  • The a-hed was a quirky profile or narrative, usually brilliantly reported, a master class in feature writing: Carrie Dolan on fainting goats, Barry Newman on a man who has a doctorate in bug gunk, or Tony Horwitz on going to work in a slaughterhouse.

    Mr. Murdoch Goes to War

  • Reporters at TheJournal have always produced news stories off their beats, but they also pursued stories that other outlets did not, and the way to get ahead was to score with a leder or an a-hed on page one.

    Mr. Murdoch Goes to War

  • There was an a-hed story about this guy a few months ago in the WSJ.

    Dallas Blog, Daily News, Dallas Politics, Opinion, and Commentary FrontBurner Blog D Magazine » Blog Archive » Highland Park Amateur to Play in Masters

  • Now, in quick succession, he invented the lead feature stories and the columns today known as "The Outlook" and the "Tax Report," standardized the front-page format, and added the spice of those quirky front-page stories known inside the paper as the "a-hed."

    The Man Behind The Wall Street Journal

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  • The idiosyncratic stories that run in the fourth column of the Wall Street Journal's front page. More about them here and here.

    October 11, 2007