newswoman


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news·wom·an

 (no͞oz′wo͝om′ən, nyo͞oz′-)
n.
A woman who gathers, reports, or edits news.

newswoman

(ˈnjuːzˌwʊmən)
n, pl -women
(Broadcasting) informal a female newsreader or reporter. Gender-neutral forms: newsreader or reporter

news•wom•an

(ˈnuzˌwʊm ən, ˈnyuz-)

n., pl. -wom•en.
a woman employed to gather and report news.
[1925–30]
usage: See -woman.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.newswoman - a female newsperson
newsman, newsperson, reporter - a person who investigates and reports or edits news stories
Translations

newswoman

n (esp US)
(= journalist)Reporterin f; (= newsreader)Nachrichtensprecherin f; (= anchor)Moderatorin f
(= paper woman)Zeitungsausträgerin f; (selling newspapers) → Zeitungsverkäuferin f
References in periodicals archive ?
The film is best when it comes to detailing Lou's creepy personality, with Gyllenhaal terrific in an unrepentantly unsympathetic role, balanced by Russo's manipulative and equally unhinged newswoman and Ahmed's impressionable Rick.
Mayer has moved aggressively to kick-start the company with product makeovers, acquisitions and big media hires, including celebrity newswoman Katie Couric.
July 18: TV anchor newswoman Robin Roberts ' speech at the Excellence in Sports Performance Yearly Awards came after she waged a prolonged battle with breast cancer and myelodysplastic syndrome.
During an appearance on 'Chelsea Lately', Aniston slammed the veteran newswoman when host Chelsea Handler brought up her topic for discussion.
When feminism marches into the newsroom in the form of ambitious newswoman Veronica Corningstone, Ron is willing to play along at first, just as long as Veronica stays in her place, covering cat fashion shows, cooking and other 'female' interests.
newswoman addressed a cruel email she received from a "sometime viewer" named Kenneth Krause.
Glines, a second-generation newswoman -- her father, Jack Winning, edited newspapers in Chico, Calif.
Karman, 32, a newswoman once imprisoned for criticizing the violent Yemeni regime of the now-deposed President Ali Abdullah Saleh, ran Women Journalists Without Chains, a group that demanded press freedoms.
In his book 1984: A Case Study in Finding an Appropriate TV Newswoman (A CBS Docudrama in Words and Pictures), 1985, Heinecken more directly connected American broadcast TV to certain of its forebears: nineteenth-century photography and the pseudosciences, such as phrenology and physiognomy, to which it was sometimes yoked.
She studied art but eventually got a degree in communications, leading to a career as a radio newswoman.
Ziskin joined with other women in the entertainment industry, including TV newswoman Katie Couric and former Paramount Pictures studio boss Sherry Lansing, to form the group that has raised nearly $200 million for cancer research.
CBS newswoman Katie Couric told viewers yesterday: "We're pleased to report she's recovering well.