noun, plural po·lit·i·cos.
- politics makes strange bedfellows,
- politzer bag
Origin of politico
Examples from the Web for politico
Politico has reported that some Republican donors see Scalise as damaged goods.
Last week, a Politico reporter phoned me to ascertain my thoughts on the new war.
He quoted from a Politico article noting that Democrats are talking impeachment up while Republicans are denying it.
“You turn on the TV, and you see very bland interviews,” he recently opined to Politico.Why TV Anchor Jorge Ramos Swam Across The Rio Grande|Lloyd Grove|July 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Politico reported on New Jersey's $807 million revenue shortfall and over $1 billion budget gap.
You'll have every politico in the State of Nevada insisting that scientists work on that thing....Or Your Money Back|Gordon Randall Garrett
"The Jefe politico is waiting to greet you," Tony told the boys.The Broncho Rider Boys with Funston at Vera Cruz|Frank Fowler
noun plural -cos
Word Origin for politico
"politician, political agent," usually in a derogatory sense, 1620s, from Italian or Spanish politico, noun use of adjective meaning "political," from Latin politicus (see politic (adj.)).
word-forming element meaning "political and," from Latinized comb. form of Greek politikos (see political).