OTHER WORDS FOR reputation
Origin of reputation
synonym study for reputation
OTHER WORDS FROM reputationrep·u·ta·tion·al, adjectiveself-rep·u·ta·tion, noun
How to use reputation in a sentence
Thus it’s extremely important to keep an eye on your online reputation and seek out reviews on social media.How social media influence 71% consumer buying decisions|Aleh Barysevich|November 20, 2020|Search Engine Watch
The 2012 election was undoubtedly also good for polling’s reputation since polls identified the winner correctly in almost every state, although they did underestimate then-President Barack Obama’s margin of victory by a few points.The Polls Weren’t Great. But That’s Pretty Normal.|Nate Silver (email@example.com)|November 11, 2020|FiveThirtyEight
Together, they invested their money, expertise, and reputations into relationships with a young man whom they really had no reason to give the time of day.From mentorship to friendship to love: What I learned from three investing giants|matthewheimer|November 10, 2020|Fortune
The 70-seat restaurant has a reputation for massive portions, and its whip-cracking owner.
His name was well-known in the United Kingdom far beyond his own faith as he built a reputation for trying to understand, accept and communicate with other faiths.Jonathan Sacks, influential chief rabbi of the United Kingdom, dies at 72|Phil Davison|November 10, 2020|Washington Post
Scandal equals reputational, emotional and financial ruin—for all concerned.
The BBC suffered significant reputational damage from the Jimmy Savile affair.Banks, NFL, Walmart Lead List of 2012 Worst Reputational Crises|James Warren|December 26, 2012|DAILY BEAST
For now, the jeopardy to Cohen and SAC seems to be reputational rather than legal.The Insider-Trading Cloud Hanging Over SAC Capital’s Steven A. Cohen|Daniel Gross|November 27, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Reputational harm may be more of a motivator than the sanctions.Where Modern Slavery Thrives: State Department Unveils Trafficking Report|Ilan Greenberg|June 19, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The information deficit turns college into what economists call a “reputational good.”