from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The collecting, writing, editing, and presenting of news or news articles in newspapers and magazines and in radio and television broadcasts.
- n. Material written for publication in a newspaper or magazine or for broadcast.
- n. The style of writing characteristic of material in newspapers and magazines, consisting of direct presentation of facts or occurrences with little attempt at analysis or interpretation.
- n. Newspapers and magazines.
- n. An academic course training students in journalism.
- n. Written material of current interest or wide popular appeal.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The activity or profession of being a journalist.
- n. The aggregating, writing, editing, and presenting of news or news articles for widespread distribution, typically in periodical print publications and broadcast news media, for the purpose of informing the audience.
- n. The style of writing characteristic of material in periodical print publications and broadcast news media, consisting of direct presentation of facts or events with an attempt to minimize analysis or interpretation.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The keeping of a journal or diary.
- n. The periodical collection and publication of current news; the business of managing, editing, or writing for, journals, newspapers, magazines, broadcasting media such as radio or television, or other news media such as distribution over the internet.
- n. The branch of knowledge that studies phenomena associated with news collection, distribution, and editing; a course of study, especially in institutions of higher learning, that teaches students how to write, edit, or report news.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The business of a journalist; the occupation of writing for, editing, or producing a newspaper or public journal; the diffusion of intelligence or of opinions by means of journals or newspapers and periodicals.
- n. The keeping of a journal; the practice of journalizing.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. newspapers and magazines collectively
- n. the profession of reporting or photographing or editing news stories for one of the media
A conservative activist with a hidden video camera set out to embarrass ACORN -- and succeeded -- and a chain reaction was set off led by a brand of journalism known as \ "advocacy journalism\" which does not purport to be objective.
I’d submit my coverage of the ICCC events as good journalism - not out of ego but because I was told after the March NYC event that your humble correspondent did the best **journalism** of anyone there, even better than the supposedly professional journalists.
In a post called “Product v. process journalism: The myth of perfection v. beta culture“, he likens the type of ‘journalism‘ that takes place in the blogosphere to a sort of public beta, where bloggers publish what they know or think they know first and in turn receive help from the community in filling in the details.
True fair-and-balanced to coin a phrase journalism presents facts concerning news stories and all opposing angles when the story in question might have more than one side.
I forgot that accuracy in journalism is for the old farts and the little people, not someone who's as cool and hip and edgy as you. ericacbarnett
One of the biggest things in journalism is to be objective.
In 1949 he earned his bachelor's degree in journalism from the University of Missouri and moved to California in 1951.
She went on to earn a degree in journalism from the University of Idaho in 1987, coming back to Alaska to be a sports commentator in Anchorage.
Truth in journalism is a thing of the past – news shows are now reality news ... the more bizarre and the more lies the better.
The point of quotes in journalism is to give voice to the expertise of someone with experience in a given field or discipline.