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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishstafferstaff‧er /ˈstɑːfə $ ˈstæfər/ noun [countable] American English  someone who is paid to work for an organization
Examples from the Corpus
stafferHe had been a staffer in George Bush's administration.Buchanan has only $ 2 million in the bank and only two paid campaign staffers in South Carolina.Polgar was not the only committee staffer with glaring conflicts of interest.His openness is counter-cultural in these times of limited access, control-freak staffers, and ubiquitous security details.Cruz also said Muni planned to hire at least 12 additional safety staffers, bringing the total to 72.A secretariat staffer involved with the latter says multinational industry should police itself.Some staffers have been trained to take on additional law-enforcement roles, Diller says.And so what if the first lady arranged to have the travel staffers fired?Young staffers are bucking the boss and wearing suits on casual Fridays.
From Longman Business Dictionarystafferstaf‧fer /ˈstɑːfəˈstæfər/ noun [countable] journalism someone who works for a particular organization, especially in the computer industry or the MEDIA (=television, radio, and newspapers)19 of the consortium’s 23 full-time staffers had their contracts terminated.
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