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Word Origin for yellow journalism
Words nearby yellow journalism
Example sentences from the Web for yellow journalism
Abraham, a yellow cab driver and student, feels that blacks are targeted unfairly by the police.
E.J. Graff, senior fellow at the Schuster Institute for Investigative Journalism, is the author of What Is Marriage For?The Real Story Behind the Fight for Marriage Equality|E.J. Graff|December 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Some of the items Indonesian military aircraft saw were long yellow tubes.
With the first set I did, the colors of the couch determined that the rest of it would be blue and yellow and white.#Setinthestreet: Your Street Corner Is Their Art Project|James Joiner|December 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She was so great and it made everything click for me, because I was also interested in journalism.Meghan Daum On Tackling The Unspeakable Parts Of Life|David Yaffe|December 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The pink flowers are the largest while those of a yellow color are the smallest.
The flowers grow in clusters from the extremities of the stalk; they are yellow externally and of a delicate red within.
He was cast down to think that he might have spared himself the trouble of donning his beautiful yellow doublet from Paris.St. Martin's Summer|Rafael Sabatini
In the presence of bromin the chloroform, which settles to the bottom, assumes a yellow color.A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis|James Campbell Todd
As she peered into the face of Dr. Ashton, her own was scarlet and yellow, and her voice rose to a shriek.Elster's Folly|Mrs. Henry Wood
Cultural definitions for yellow journalism
Inflammatory, irresponsible reporting by newspapers. The phrase arose during the 1890s, when some American newspapers, particularly those run by William Randolph Hearst, worked to incite hatred of Spain, thereby contributing to the start of the Spanish-American War. Newspapers that practice yellow journalism are called yellow press.