corespondent


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Related to corespondent: correspondent, Correspondent bank
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Synonyms for corespondent

the codefendant charged with adultery with the estranged spouse in a divorce proceeding

References in periodicals archive ?
El Salvador-based Journalists Against Corruption reported serious threats against several journalists last month: In Panama, against Carmen Boyd and Okke Ornstein of the Panama City daily El Siglo, who are investigating a land development company; in Paraguay, against investigative reporter Mabel Rehnfeldt of the daily ABC Color, whose 12-year-old daughter was the target of an attempted kidnapping May 12, and in Nicaragua, against Sergio Leon, Bluefields corespondent for the Managua daily La Prensa who has reported on drug trafficking in the area .
Five section headings break the letters here selected into biographical "eras" in Hunt's life, followed by an appendix containing fourteen letters by his friend, corespondent, and fellow-journalist, William Hazlitt.
HAD your recent corespondent read my letter properly she would have realised that at no time did I say that breast cancer was a result of abortion.
Considine was cited as corespondent in Lady Tilney's scandalous divorce, and Edward Tilney feels that his childhood was ruined by his mother's disgrace.
So universality is not merely a construction of the mind; it is ingredient in the capacities of things and in the corespondent kinds of things in the environment.
Tragic social problems in First Nations and other Indigenous communities became an federal election issue after footage of young Innu people sniffing gasoline, shot by the Aboriginal Peoples Television Network's Halifax corespondent, Maureen Googoo, was aired on the CTV national news.
At the end of the interview, big camera turned to little camera and the CBS corespondent told the world I was filming him interviewing the delegate.
Another corespondent application could be in the so-called 'realistic job preview' (Wanous 1977), where the organization and its internal departments could be presented to the newcomer in relatively uncomplicated terms using G/G terminology.
CNN executives tapped their star corespondent to be the on-air "talent" for the premiere of "NewsStand", the network's newsmagazine partnership with corporate sister Time.
the company's managing director, Rupert Dilnott-Cooper, and director of international relations, Philips Jones, sat down at Carlton headquarters for a freewheeling discussion with Variety TV corespondent Steve Clarke.
Ifill joined NBC News as a national corespondent in September 1994.
Savage is the Supreme Court corespondent for the Los Angeles Times and author of Turning Right: The Making of the Rehnquist Supreme Court.
With a staff of writers and editors that represents the country's mixture of Serbs, Muslims, and Croats, Oslobodjenje continued to publish from a nuclear shelter during the siege of Sarajevo, and in "Sarajevo Daily," National Public Radio corespondent Tom Gjelten tells the powerful story of the paper's survival against all odds.
A recent California corespondent sent me compliments for negative comments made about a recent choice.
Similarly, whenever smaller respondent banks get in financial trouble, all corespondent banks tend to shut them out of the check clearing network at the first hint of trouble, thus hastening their demise.