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  1. Fox News: Coronavirus: Dictionary.com updates definitions, adds new words explaining COVID-19 outbreak

  2. PR Week: Working parents, rejoice: Dictionary.com joins TikTok for homeschooling help

  3. LA Times: ‘Quarantini.’ ‘Doomscrolling.’ Here’s how the coronavirus is changing the way we talk

  4. TIME: Coronavirus: A Glossary of Terms to Help You Understand the Unfolding Crisis

  5. AP NEWS: In pandemic, word definitions shift and new lexicon emerges

  6. USA Today: 50 totally free educational resources for kids stuck at home

  7. Today: Free resources for home-schooling during the coronavirus crisis

  8. The List: Learn the Namesakes Behind 3 Eponymous Laws

  9. ADWEEK: Brand Twitter Unmasked: Meet 45 of the People Behind Your Favorite Accounts

  10. NBC News: What is self-care? How to cut through the marketing noise and actually practice it

  11. TIME: Terms Like ‘OK Boomer’ Are Hard to Define. This Dictionary Is Trying To Do It Anyway

  12. cheddar: ‘Megxit’, ‘VSCO Girl,’ and ‘Baby Yoda’ Oh My! Dictionary.Com Adds New Slang

  13. CNET: Baby Yoda makes it onto Dictionary.com’s list of new slang

  14. REFINERY29: “Sksksk” & VSCO Girl Are Officially Words In The Dictionary

  15. THE WRAP: Dictionary.com Defines ‘Megxit,’ ‘VSCO Girl,’ ‘Baby Yoda’ and More in Latest Round of Slang Additions

  16. daily dot: Man cuts his books in half to make them ‘portable,’ spurs online debate

  17. Food & Wine: Wait, There’s a Name for Cheetos Dust?

  18. Reader’s Digest: The 20 Synonyms and Antonyms People Search for the Most

  19. VICE: What Exactly Is a ‘Raddix’?

  20. Washington Post: The Energy 202: Bernie Sanders gets top score from Sunrise Movement for his Green New Deal

  1. PR Newswire: Dictionary.com Launches Learning At Home Center: Free Educational Resources for Kids and Parents

  2. My Black is Beautiful – A Platform Powered by Procter and Gamble – Challenges Dictionaries To #RedefineBlack

  3. Defining Times: Dictionary.com Adds New Words, Including Impostor Syndrome, Whitelash, Toxic Masculinity, JOMO and More

  4. Dictionary.com Names ‘Misinformation’ 2018 Word of the Year

    Dictionary.com today announced it has named misinformation its 2018 Word of the Year. Defined as “false information that is spread, regardless of…

  5. Dictionary.com Adds Emoji to Site, Including Tears of Joy, Eggplant, Pile of Poo

    Today Dictionary.com, the leading online and mobile English-language resource, added hundreds of emoji and slang articles to its site, becoming the…

  6. Dictionary.com Names ‘Complicit’ 2017 Word of the Year

    Word Tied to Trending Data, Global News Events OAKLAND, Calif., November 27, 2017 – Dictionary.com today announced it has named ‘complicit’ as 2017’s Word of the Year. Defined as “choosing to be involved in an illegal or questionable act, especially with others,” the word is indicative of larger trends that resonated throughout the year, hitting every aspect of today’s culture from politics and news, to …

  7. For When Idioms Make You Feel Like An Idiot

    Online Dictionary Shares Most Looked Up Idioms Internationally & Top New Word Requests OAKLAND, Calif., October 18, 2017 – The grass is always greener on the other side of the fence where the chickens come home to roost, catch my drift? If not, you’re in luck – Dictionary.com, the leading online and mobile English-language resource, today released data on the most searched idioms across the globe …

  8. Don’t Want to be an American Idiot: More than Half of Americans Feel More Informed Due to Recent Political Events

    Dictionary.com Study Reveals Shifts in Political Awareness and Vocabulary Since 2016 Presidential Election ; Alignment with Site Search Data OAKLAND, Calif., April 18 , 2017 – While the 2016 Presidential election left Americans split across party lines, there is one thing the majority can agree on – more than half (53%) of overall Americans now feel more informed about current affairs than before the Presidential …

  9. Democracy, Drugs, and Definitions: Alt-Right, Dabbing, and Slay Among New Words Added to Dictionary.com

    OAKLAND, Calif., March, 2017 – From pop culture to pot culture, alt-right to Kpop —the trends, movements, and news of today continue to influence the words and language we use. Today Dictionary.com, the leading online and mobile English-language resource, announced more than 300 new words and definitions were added to the dictionary, sharing trends and insights into how and why words within cultural and political …

  10. Dictionary.com Names “Xenophobia” 2016 Word of the Year

    OAKLAND, Calif., November 28, 2016 – Some of the most prominent news stories this year have centered on fear of the “other” – the Brexit vote, police shootings, Syria’s refugee crisis, transsexual rights, and the US presidential race. Because these stories have resonated so deeply in the cultural consciousness over the last 12 months, Dictionary.com has chosen xenophobia as its Word of the Year. The …