Mark Jurkowitz, one of the authors of the Pew study, says the ideologically driven reporting tends to be on the right.
Now, a study shows some breast cancer patients unnecessarily undergoing the procedure.
You could devote the remainder of your life to the study of Arabic and you'd never truly be able to communicate with these people.
And results from the first study—a CDC-sponsored trial on 400 gay men nationwide – are scheduled for release early next year.
According to a study conducted by Pivotal Labs, the brand receives an average of 400 pins and more than 3,600 repins per day.
There is no school here that I can go to, so I study at home.
The rainy weather had indeed been very propitious to the study of German.
On this she sat silent for a full minute, seeming to study my face.
I think most of you could have no idea from your study of maps of the extent of the Philippines.
I should like you to come with me into my study, Jewel, for a few minutes.
early 12c., from Old French estudier "to study" (French étude), from Medieval Latin studiare, from Latin studium "study, application," originally "eagerness," from studere "to be diligent" ("to be pressing forward"), from PIE *(s)teu- "to push, stick, knock, beat" (see steep (adj.)). The noun meaning "application of the mind to the acquisition of knowledge" is recorded from c.1300. Sense of "room furnished with books" is from c.1300. Study hall is attested from 1891, originally a large common room in a college. Studious is attested from late 14c.
study stud·y (stŭd'ē)
Research, detailed examination, or analysis of an organism, object, or phenomenon. v. stud·ied, stud·y·ing, stud·ies
To research, examine, or analyze something.