See under (def 4b).
[prop-uh-gan-duh] /ˌprɒp əˈgæn də/
information, ideas, or rumors deliberately spread widely to help or harm a person, group, movement, institution, nation, etc.
the deliberate spreading of such information, rumors, etc.
the particular doctrines or principles propagated by an organization or movement.
Roman Catholic Church.
Archaic. an organization or movement for the spreading of propaganda.
the organized dissemination of information, allegations, etc, to assist or damage the cause of a government, movement, etc
such information, allegations, etc
(RC Church) a congregation responsible for directing the work of the foreign missions and the training of priests for these
1718, “committee of cardinals in charge of Catholic missionary work,” short for Congregatio de Propaganda Fide “congregation for propagating the faith,” a committee of cardinals established 1622 by Gregory XV to supervise foreign missions. The word is properly the ablative fem. gerundive of Latin propagare (see propagation). Hence, “any movement to propagate some practice or ideology” (1790). Modern political sense dates from World War I, not originally pejorative. Meaning “material or information propagated to advance a cause, etc.” is from 1929.
Official government communications to the public that are designed to influence opinion. The information may be true or false, but it is always carefully selected for its political effect.
[kol-ij-pri-pair-uh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee] /ˌkɒl ɪdʒ prɪˈpɛər əˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i/ adjective 1. preparing a student for academic work at the college level.
noun 1. a city in N Georgia. 2. a city in central Maryland.
- College pudding
noun 1. (Brit) a baked or steamed suet pudding containing dried fruit and spice
noun 1. radio broadcasting from stations affiliated with a college or university, often at a frequency below 92 MHz FM. 2. the usually eclectic or unconventional programming featured by such stations.