from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A writer, investigator, or presenter of news stories.
- n. Law A person who is authorized to write and issue official accounts of judicial or legislative proceedings.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Agent noun of report; someone or something that reports.
- n. A journalist who investigates, edits and reports news stories for newspapers, radio and television.
- n. A person who records and issues official reports of judicial or legislative proceedings.
- n. A case reporter; a bound volume of printed legal opinions from a particular jurisdiction.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. An officer or person who makes authorized statements of law proceedings and decisions, or of legislative debates.
- n. One who reports speeches, the proceedings of public meetings, news, etc., for the newspapers.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who reports or gives an account.
- n. Specifically— One who draws up official statements of law proceedings and decisions, or of legislative debates.
- n. A member of the staff of a newspaper whose work is to collect and put in form for submission to the editors local information of all kinds, to give an account of the proceedings at public meetings, entertainments, etc., and, in general, to go upon any mission or quest for news, to interview persons whose names are before the public, and to obtain news for his paper in any other way that may be assigned to him by his chiefs.
- n. One who makes or signs a report, as of a committee.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a person who investigates and reports or edits news stories
When a young man secures a position as reporter for a newspaper he begins as a _cub reporter_ and is usually said to be on the _staff_ of his paper.
The term reporter is the noblest word in the language, not this term 'correspondent'.
However while CNET suggests that the shield law may be inappliacable where a reporter is accused of a crime, Wired suggests that even where a reporter is accused, a subpoena must be issued instead of a search warrant, giving the journalist an opportunity to ask the court to protect confidential aspects of communications.
WRONG! if the reporter is a SC resident, "Fled Sanford" DOES work for him!
Um, If the reporter is a resident of South Carolina, then you do work for him. single mom
If the reporter is a tax-paying citizen of SC, guess what Governor Sanford?
Call the paper a rag and suggest that the reporter is a hack and a shill?
What I told the reporter is the same as in the letter.
He has a favor to ask and the reporter is a push over when it comes to being asked favors and agreeing to do them, even though he knows he will come to regret it in a very short while.
Half of these people don't even know what they are protesting. (see the u-tube video where the reporter is asking the questions about why they are there).