Plus, their Spitzer scoop proved that great reporting can be rewarded with server-shaking pageviews.
Ironically, Rendell says, political courage is rewarded more often than not.
Let them know that the people of Abyei are not forgotten and this aggression will not be rewarded with inaction.
Judging by the applause in the hall, he seemed to be rewarded for his high-mindedness beyond his hardcore supporters.
Perhaps the most damaging part of the article comes at the end, when Bea is “rewarded” for her weight loss.
But at last I am rewarded, and the larva is just beginning its excavation.
"You will be rewarded," she replied meaningly, but what she did mean Paul could not understand.
After doing so for a quarter of an hour, his exertions were rewarded by the discovery of what appeared to be a track.
Why, that your idea is capital, and you shall be rewarded for it.
The view was extensive and their efforts were rewarded by obtaining much topographical information.
mid-14c., "a regarding, heeding, observation," from Anglo-French and Old North French reward, back-formation from rewarder (see reward (v.)). Meaning "repayment for some service" is from late 14c. Sense of "sum of money in exchange for capture" is from 1590s.
c.1300 "to grant, bestow;" early 14c. "to give as compensation," from Old North French rewarder "to regard, reward," variant of Old French regarder "take notice of, regard, watch over," from re-, intensive prefix (see re-), + garder "look, heed, watch" (see guard (v.)). Originally any form of requital. A doublet of regard. Related: Rewarded; rewarding.
reward re·ward (rĭ-wôrd')
The return for the performance of a behavior that is desired; a positive reinforcement.