In some ways, this can be read out of of what Netanyahu told his cabinet.
If they had something they wanted to read out they could just step across the street.
From Justin Bieber to Zooey Deschanel, Jimmy Kimmel asks his guest celebs to read out hurtful tweets.
read out loud, in one evening, among a group of friends, everyone taking turns.
So, in short, everyone knows Leung is a mere puppet with zero power and will read out whatever the communists dictate to him.
Carlton found a new place in his pocket-book, and read out a list of nine names.
I suppose you heard the results of the Nightingale read out.
But read out your results, Bertha Muir, and I shall be able to judge from the general average whether they are correct or not.'
The committal was read out, and Bernard Maddison was removed from the court.
They read out the inscriptions on the tombstones in a solemn drone, and their father added his reminiscences.
Old English rædan (West Saxon), redan (Anglian) "to advise, counsel, persuade; discuss, deliberate; rule, guide; arrange, equip; forebode; read, explain; learn by reading; put in order" (related to ræd, red "advice"), from Proto-Germanic *raedanan (cf. Old Norse raða, Old Frisian reda, Dutch raden, Old High German ratan, German raten "to advise, counsel, guess"), from PIE root *re(i)- "to reason, count" (cf. Sanskrit radh- "to succeed, accomplish," Greek arithmos "number amount," Old Church Slavonic raditi "to take thought, attend to," Old Irish im-radim "to deliberate, consider"). Words from this root in most modern Germanic languages still mean "counsel, advise."
Sense of "make out the character of (a person)" is attested from 1610s. Connected to riddle via notion of "interpret." Transference to "understand the meaning of written symbols" is unique to Old English and (perhaps under English influence) Old Norse raða. Most languages use a word rooted in the idea of "gather up" as their word for "read" (cf. French lire, from Latin legere). Read up "study" is from 1842; read out (v.) "expel by proclamation" (Society of Friends) is from 1788. read-only in computer jargon is recorded from 1961.
"an act of reading," 1825, from read (v.).
1580s, "having knowledge gained from reading," in well-read, etc., past participle adjective from read (v.).