[noo-speek, nyoo-] /ˈnuˌspik, ˈnyu-/
(sometimes initial capital letter) an official or semiofficial style of writing or saying one thing in the guise of its opposite, especially in order to serve a political or ideological cause while pretending to be objective, as in referring to “increased taxation” as “revenue enhancement.”.
the language of bureaucrats and politicians, regarded as deliberately ambiguous and misleading
name of the artificial language of official communication in George Orwell’s novel “Nineteen Eighty-Four,” 1949, from new + speak. Frequently applied to what is perceived as propagandistic warped English.
A language inspired by Scratchpad.
[J.K. Foderaro. “The Design of a Language for Algebraic Computation”, Ph.D. Thesis, UC Berkeley, 1983].
noun 1. a news story that forms the basis of or justification for a feature story, editorial, political cartoon, or the like. 2. the reference in a feature story, editorial, or the like, to the newsworthy event that underlies or justifies it. noun a news story that forms the basis for a feature story, editorial, […]
[nooz-pur-suh n, nyooz-] /ˈnuzˌpɜr sən, ˈnyuz-/ noun 1. a newsman or newswoman; reporter. plural noun collectively, professional journalists and reporters
[nooz-pur-suh n, nyooz-] /ˈnuzˌpɜr sən, ˈnyuz-/ noun 1. a newsman or newswoman; reporter.
[nooz-print, nyooz-] /ˈnuzˌprɪnt, ˈnyuz-/ noun 1. a low-grade, machine-finished paper made from wood pulp and a small percentage of sulfite pulp, used chiefly for newspapers. /ˈnjuːzˌprɪnt/ noun 1. an inexpensive wood-pulp paper used for newspapers n. “cheap paper from pulp, used to print newspapers,” 1909, from news (n.) + print.