English version

journalism

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishjournalismjour‧nal‧is‧m /ˈdʒɜːnəl-ɪzəm $ -ɜːr-/ ●●○ noun [uncountable] 🔊 🔊 TCNthe job or activity of writing news reports for newspapers, magazines, television, or radio 🔊 a career in journalism 🔊 The hospital has been the target of investigative journalism (=journalism that examines an event or situation in order to find out the truth).
Examples from the Corpus
journalismAnd journalism, which is more prone to collective examination of conscience than most professions, is already focusing on these problems.The prizes, the most prestigious awards given for journalism, are presented annually by Columbia University.This was good for his journalism.Of course, the traditional point of journalism is to turn you away from yourself and toward the world.We produce more original journalism than any other broadcaster.A week can be an awfully long time in political journalism.But I'd already decided that journalism was the perfect career for me.Some 600 Boston University journalism students had braved a rainy Friday night in 1976 to hear a panel discussion on investigative reporting.investigative journalismThus, during 1984, investigative journalism had a field day.It is investigative journalism of a very limited scope.It's an occupational hazard of investigative journalism.Perhaps I should take up this investigative journalism.This is not entirely the result of political control, since the privately owned press shows no greater inclination towards investigative journalism.
From Longman Business Dictionaryjournalismjour‧nal‧is‧m /ˈdʒɜːnəl-ɪzəm-ɜːr-/ noun [uncountable] the job or activity of writing news reports for newspapers, magazines, television, or radioTwo Wall Street Journal reporters won awards for distinguished business and financial journalism.
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