correspondent

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correspondent

Commerce a person or firm that has regular business relations with another, esp one in a different part of the country or abroad

Correspondent

 

(1) Professional journalist who holds a staff position on a publication (a newspaper’s own correspon-dent), or who carries out special assignments of the editorial board (special correspondent), or who specializes in a given field of journalism (for example, a newspaper or magazine photographer).

(2) A contributor to a publication who does not hold a staff position but regularly does some work for one of the media of mass information or propaganda (worker or village correspon-dent, military correspondent, youth correspondent).

(3) The editorial board of a newspaper, radio station, or television station, contributing to another organ of mass information or propaganda (collective correspondent).

References in periodicals archive ?
Sayidati correspondents Boudour Al-Maliki takes over as treasurer.
While strongly condemning the behavior of some Spanish media correspondents accredited in the country, the Ministry noted that among the breaches committed in this regard is the attitude that continues to be adopted by the correspondent of ABC in Morocco, which is devoid of professionalism," the Ministry said in a statement on Friday.
HUD's main goals in the proposed regulation are to eliminate the FHA approval requirement for loan correspondents and increase the net-worth requirements for FHA-approved lenders.
Javerbaum -- who himself is moonlighting outside "The Daily Show," collaborating on a musical version of the John Waters film "Cry-Baby" -- admits that correspondents move on because they're "asked to do variations of the same thing over and over, and that can get old from time to time.
The book is, on one level, an intensely personal coming-of-age story, tracing Goldberg's progress from secular Jewish student in New York to Israeli soldier to war correspondent.
They've always listened to their customers, offered innovative services and, like us, acted as partners rather than competitors to their correspondents.
Correspondents talk to heads of state and dine on the Via Veneto, whim colleagues back home toil under the watchful eye of editors.
Schorr reminisced that in World War II--unlike today--front-line correspondents wore standard military uniforms.
Though the letters are usually presented in chronological order, the texts of some of th e earlier letters have been omitted from the canonical collection, permitting Barbaro to present his own interests and the responses of his correspondents in just the right light.
Leading specialist correspondents on health, home affairs, science, education and the environment will no longer appear in main evening news programmes because their faces don't fit.
and the Newspaper Guild have tentatively agreed on the first contract for Philadelphia Inquirer suburban correspondents - four years after they voted for Guild representation.
FNC correspondents will also provide updates from Washington throughout the day and evening, including: chief White House correspondent Ed Henry from the White House and Lafayette Park, chief political correspondent Carl Cameron on the National Mall, Supreme Court correspondent Shannon Bream and chief national correspondent Jim Angle from the west front of the Capitol, senior national correspondent John Roberts from the west front of the Capitol and on the Inaugural Parade route, chief Congressional correspondent Mike Emanuel from the Capitol Rotunda, chief Washington correspondent James Rosen and correspondent Doug McKelway from the Inaugural Parade route and correspondent Molly Henneberg and reporter Peter Doocy from the Inaugural Ball.