Learn English Grammar From A–Z
1plumilla feminine Spain informalgacetillero masculine informalgacetillera feminine informal
- Bruce is also a tennis journo with The Herald-Sun newspaper in Melbourne.
- We had a newsroom of 8 journos, three camos and two full time editors.
- Thanks for keeping a cool journo's head and reporting on these catastrophic events.
- Part of the public outcry about journos is the perception that journos spindoctor their stories.
- They want to restrict the disclaimers to those journos and commentators who have affiliations with centre right politics.
- The publications these journos work for usually accept fund advertising, after all.
- During his law school days, Turnbull also worked as a journo for The Bulletin.
- The policy spending over the past year has been economically diabolical but is just commented on but never challenged by the journos.
- The speech at Melbourne Uni was handed out to journos beforehand.
- A few of us journos debated the trade at a public forum last night.
- Apparently, many journos disliked his doing an exclusive deal with a paper and refusing to talk to them at the World Cup.
- At yesterday's staff meeting journos were asking him about ‘his vision thing’.
- This place is crawling with journos, all looking for the same thing: A way in.
- We journos reckon the scones and jam deserved a prize medal.
- Even a couple of journos are using the term lately.
- I cannot recall a time when journos were held in such contempt.
- In terms of setting your stall out early with scant regard for the inevitable backlash reaction from the irate journos, it's unmatchable.
- She's just using the journos to get her name mentioned.
- It would be hard to name more than a handful of journos who could equal Jill for uncompromising courage, tenacity and integrity.
- Of course the journos blame this (like everything else) on the PM and his spin doctors.