newsworthy


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news·wor·thy

 (no͞oz′wûr′thē, nyo͞oz′-)
adj. news·wor·thi·er, news·wor·thi·est
Of sufficient interest or importance to the public to warrant reporting in the media.

news′wor′thi·ness n.

newsworthy

(ˈnjuːzˌwɜːðɪ)
adj
(Journalism & Publishing) sufficiently interesting to be reported in a news bulletin
ˈnewsˌworthiness n

news•wor•thy

(ˈnuzˌwɜr ði, ˈnyuz-)

adj.
of sufficient interest to warrant press coverage.
[1930–35]
news′wor`thi•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.newsworthy - sufficiently interesting to be reported in a newspaper
interesting - arousing or holding the attention

newsworthy

adjective interesting, important, arresting, significant, remarkable, notable, sensational, noteworthy The number of deaths involved makes the story newsworthy.
Translations

newsworthy

[ˈnjuːzˌwɜːðɪ] ADJde interés periodístico
it's not newsworthyno es noticia, no tiene interés periodístico

newsworthy

[ˈnjuːzwɜːrðɪ] adj
to be newsworthy [event, fact, person] → mériter de faire les actualités
a scandal that, although newsworthy, was hardly Watergate → un scandale qui, bien que méritant de faire les actualités, était loin d'être Watergate

newsworthy

adjberichtenswert, schlagzeilenträchtig; to be newsworthyNeuigkeitswert haben

newsworthy

[ˈnjuːzˌwɜːðɪ] adjche vale la pena pubblicare
References in periodicals archive ?
When the painkiller story broke, the New York Daily News reported that Limbaugh's lawyers "refused to comment on the accusations and said any 'medical in formation' about him was private and not newsworthy."
While all meetings of General Synod are newsworthy, Synod 2004 will likely attract considerable attention, not for its crucial decisions on a strategic plan for the church, nor even for its discussion of the evolving relationship between aboriginal and non-native Anglicans, but rather for the debate and decision on whether Canadian dioceses and parishes should have the option of offering blessings for same-sex couples.
Armstrong's continuing role as a cycling legend and the newsworthy nature of the 2003 campaign's completion would make Lance Armstrong: A Biography a great springboard for classroom discussion in health, physical education, and sociology courses in grades 7-12.
The news of the ABA Medal award is at least as newsworthy, if not more so, than the swearing in of Miles McGrane as the new Bar president, and far more important than anything else on the front page (or pages 2-19).
Much of what qualifies as "newsworthy" is negative by definition, and that's the nature of the beast.
It is the rarity of these incidents which make them newsworthy.``Ten thousand children arrive home safely,again!'' is not a headline repeated everyday.
At bottom, something is newsworthy because it is new, because there has been a significant change in the way things are.
"NFBS is one of five pages on the Internet I check to determine what information is timely, newsworthy and flesh and can be used that day."
This would normally be about as newsworthy as paint drying.
The three networks scramble for stories to keep people interested, all under the thin veneer of keeping it "newsworthy." Fox--under the watchful eye of Roger Ailes, he who cultivated the images of Reagan and Bush--has attracted great talent to its prime time show and manages to not give a damn what people think.
It ultimately churned through 75,000 less newsworthy lives.
These qualities were certainly in evidence during the winter season, particularly during its most newsworthy event: the premiere of Robbins's Brandenburg.