Both are models for the type of newsperson Al Jazeera is trying to poach.
Indeed, there will be lots of clients and agents and turf to poach or protect if this deal goes through.
It is some fellows drawing the river; they poach under his very windows, and he never sees them.
Have some rich stock boiling in a stewpan; poach the ravioli five minutes.
If you poach on my manor here, I shall kill you Phil; so gare vous!
poach them gently in a greased frying-pan, or saut pan, for ten minutes.
Other boys' instincts led them to poach a trout out of a stream, and rejoice in their success if they were not caught.
A pretty pass of impudence to be coming that distance to poach.'
Moisten with beaten egg; roll into small balls and poach in boiling water.
Begin a' the bread 'n' butter whiles I poach 'e a couple of eggs.
"steal game," 1520s, "to push, poke," from Middle French pocher "to thrust, poke," from Old French pochier "poke out, gouge, prod, jab," from a Germanic source (cf. Middle High German puchen "to pound, beat, knock," German pochen, Middle Dutch boken "to beat") related to poke (v.). Sense of "trespass for the sake of stealing" is first attested 1610s, perhaps via notion of "thrusting" oneself onto another's property, or perhaps from French pocher "to pocket" (see poach (v.2)). Related: Poached; poaching.
"cook in liquid," early 15c., from Old French poché, past participle of pochier (12c.), literally "put into a pocket" (as the white of an egg forms a pocket for the yolk), from poche "bag, pocket," from Frankish *pokka "bag," from Proto-Germanic *puk- (see poke (n.)). Related: Poached; poaching.