punditocracy

pun·di·to·cra·cy

 (pŭn′dĭ-tŏk′rə-sē)
n. pl. pun·di·toc·ra·cies
A group of pundits who wield great political influence.
References in periodicals archive ?
Much of the political class jumped to the governor's defense, including a lot of people in politics and the punditocracy who ordinarily disagree with him.
The coming proliferation of robots is creating a fair amount of anxiety, at least among the human punditocracy.
Yes, ideology matters, but at the end of the day, as Bill Clinton's campaign strategist and an all-time great of American punditocracy once put it, "It's the economy, stupid.
Nevertheless, there is a branch of hope that the governor and her supporters can cling to as the tides of the media punditocracy engulf them.
Congress, the president, the Court, and much of the punditocracy are complicit in stretching the boundaries of the political and legal systems to impose PPACA on America.
Most of the punditocracy has been preoccupied with how technology enables energy alternatives to oil, gas, or coal.
Strategists already are marveling at the dimension and precision of the Democrats' strategy that identified those groups, persuading them both of the cause and to get out and vote, while the punditocracy focused on "independents.
John McCain, the blogosphere and punditocracy were eager to identify the substantial victors of the 2012 elections.
Conventional wisdom among the professional punditocracy was that the Supreme Court would void the individual mandate and leave most of the rest of the law intact.
Every story filed or broadcast by the newscasters, punditocracy and the blogosphere seems to make some reference to those "values voters.
Although those countries had mountainous debts, the notion that the very existence of the euro could soon be threatened was poohpoohed by the punditocracy.
Q: Okay, so I agree that a blustering punditocracy is a danger to democracy.