a room at a military headquarters in which strategy is planned and current battle situations are monitored.
any room of similar function, as in a civilian or business organization.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2024
How to use war room in a sentence
On any given Super Bowl Sunday, social media teams, account leads and clients can be found in crowded war rooms, hovering over television screens and computers, waiting for their spot to air.
Gold serves as executive director of social media at Grey Group, where the social media team has been experimenting with virtual war rooms since the pandemic started this time last year.
Virtual war rooms are a concept that has accelerated with the coronavirus crisis, according to Kenny Gold.
The larger map or war room, however, had special appeal to mid-20th-century corporate culture, which took up the more benign name of “dashboard” for annual reports that were imagined as enabling industry “pilots” to fly in capitalist battle.Covid-19 dashboards are vital, yet flawed, sources of public information | Jacqueline Wernimont | January 26, 2021 | Washington Post
On Election Day in 2016, the agency managed a smaller-scale war room but was hampered by its lack of relationships with state and local officials.DHS plans largest operation to secure U.S. election against hacking | Joseph Marks | October 30, 2020 | Washington Post
It was Hillary Clinton, after all, who invented the modern-day campaign war room back in 1992, Begala said.Hillary’s Outside Enforcers Are Led by a Former Foe | David Freedlander | July 10, 2014 | THE DAILY BEAST
To him it was as nuts as inviting the other side into your campaign war room.
The original ending that was filmed, however, had everyone in the war room engaged in a huge pie fight.
A war room for the 2008 election season, By the People had its world premiere in Los Angeles this week.
What the war room represented was centralized control, broad sharing of information.