reporter


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re·port·er

 (rĭ-pôr′tər)
n.
1. A writer, investigator, or presenter of news stories.
2. Law
a. A volume containing the published opinions of a court.
b. A court official who records the proceedings in a trial or hearing.
c. A person who makes and issues the official accounts or records of the proceedings of a court.

rep′or·to′ri·al (rĕp′ər-tôr′ē-əl, rē′pər-) adj.
rep′or·to′ri·al·ly adv.

reporter

(rɪˈpɔːtə)
n
1. (Journalism & Publishing) a person who reports, esp one employed to gather news for a newspaper, news agency, or broadcasting organization
2. (Law) a person, esp a barrister, authorized to write official accounts of judicial proceedings
3. (Law) a person authorized to report the proceedings of a legislature
4. (Social Welfare) (in Scotland)social welfare an official who arranges and conducts children's panel hearings and who may investigate cases and decide on the action to be taken

re•port•er

(rɪˈpɔr tər, -ˈpoʊr-)

n.
1. a person who reports.
2. a person employed to gather and report news, as for a newspaper.
3. a person who prepares official reports, as of legal or legislative proceedings.
[1350–1400; Middle English reportour < Anglo-French (Old French reporteur). See report, -or2]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.reporter - a person who investigates and reports or edits news storiesreporter - a person who investigates and reports or edits news stories
communicator - a person who communicates with others
newswoman - a female newsperson
television newscaster, television reporter, TV newsman, TV reporter - someone who reports news stories via television

reporter

noun journalist, writer, correspondent, newscaster, hack (derogatory), announcer, pressman, journo (slang), newshound (informal), hackette (derogatory), newspaperman or newspaperwoman a trainee sports reporter
Translations
مُخْبِرمُخْبِر صُحُفي، مُراسِل، مُذيع
reportérzpravodaj
journalistreporter
toimittaja
izvjestiteljreporter
riporter
blaîamaîur
取材記者
기자
poročevalec
reporter
ผู้รายงาน
phóng viên

reporter

[rɪˈpɔːtəʳ] N (Press) → periodista mf, reportero/a m/f (TV, Rad) → locutor(a) m/f

reporter

[rɪˈpɔːrr] n (= journalist) → reporter mf
I'd like to be a reporter → J'aimerais être reporter.
a TV reporter → un(e) reporter télé

reporter

n
(Press, Rad, TV) → Reporter(in) m(f), → Berichterstatter(in) m(f); (on the spot) → Korrespondent(in) m(f); special reporterSonderberichterstatter(in) m(f)
(Jur, Parl, = stenographer) → Stenograf(in) m(f), → Gerichtsschreiber(in) m(f) (old)

reporter

[rɪˈpɔːtəʳ] n (Press) → cronista m/f, reporter m/f inv (Radio) → radiocronista m/f (TV) → telecronista m/f

report

(rəˈpoːt) noun
1. a statement or description of what has been said, seen, done etc. a child's school report; a police report on the accident.
2. rumour; general talk. According to report, the manager is going to resign.
3. a loud noise, especially of a gun being fired.
verb
1. to give a statement or description of what has been said, seen, done etc. A serious accident has just been reported; He reported on the results of the conference; Our spies report that troops are being moved to the border; His speech was reported in the newspaper.
2. to make a complaint about; to give information about the misbehaviour etc of. The boy was reported to the headmaster for being rude to a teacher.
3. to tell someone in authority about. He reported the theft to the police.
4. to go (to a place or a person) and announce that one is there, ready for work etc. The boys were ordered to report to the police-station every Saturday afternoon; Report to me when you return; How many policemen reported for duty?
reˈporter noun
a person who writes articles and reports for a newspaper. Reporters and photographers rushed to the scene of the fire.
reported speech
indirect speech.
report back
to come again and report (to someone); to send a report (to someone). He was asked to study the matter in detail and report back to the committee.

reporter

مُخْبِر zpravodaj journalist Reporter ρεπόρτερ reportero toimittaja reporter izvjestitelj cronista 取材記者 기자 reporter reporter reporter repórter репортер reporter ผู้รายงาน muhabir phóng viên 记者
References in classic literature ?
With the young reporter at his side, he ventured in the light of day into Main Street or strode up and down on the rick- ety front porch of his own house, talking excitedly.
The enterprising newspaper reporter had taken all this information to his family, and told how they had received it.
A Boston newspaper reporter went and took a look at the Slave Ship floundering about in that fierce conflagration of reds and yellows, and said it reminded him of a tortoise-shell cat having a fit in a platter of tomatoes.
A nocturnal newspaper reporter, mistaking my brother for the traffic manager, to whom he bears a slight resemblance, waylaid and tried to interview him.
At Dodge City an unknown hand threw in a copy of a Kansas paper containing some sort of an interview with Harvey, who had evidently fallen in with an enterprising reporter, telegraphed on from Boston.
She listened to me in her usual manner, as if my speech were full of reference to things she had never heard of, and I felt particularly like the reporter of a newspaper who forces his way into a house of mourning.
I travelled in my youth, took to the stage, and finally became a reporter on an evening paper in London.
Being a hardened reporter, and it being apparently a public inn, I did not need to summon much of my impudence to sit down at the long table and order some cider.
By the way, the reporter fellow said one funny thing.
He had been on a tea plantation in Ceylon and a traveller in America for Italian wines; his secretaryship of the water company in Toledo had lasted longer than any of his employments; he had been a journalist and for some time had worked as police-court reporter for an evening paper; he had been sub-editor of a paper in the Midlands and editor of another on the Riviera.
We have chosen our epitaphs," he said to a reporter, "and we are going to have, 'They did all they could.
They said that as a poet, or a shilling shocker, or a reporter, or anything of that kind, I might be satisfactory, but that, to gain any position as a Thames angler, would require more play of fancy, more power of invention than I appeared to possess.