Previously, she was a correspondent for The Wall Street Journal in Hong Kong and New York.
Liberals, your correspondent very much included, spent years being repulsed by the Bush swagger.
A correspondent wrote that Johnson’s attack had managed to transform the Kingfish ‘from a clown into a real political menace.
One correspondent with the late ambassador urged him to send someone to Dernaa to “see the truth for yourselves.”
Thomas E. Ricks is The Washington Post's senior Pentagon correspondent, where he has covered the U.S. military since 2000.
This book would be regarded by my correspondent as he regards my "Memoirs," and its publication has been interdicted in England.
A correspondent of the Tribune at once sent him word that this was a mistake.
He was made a member of the Institute of France, and nominated a correspondent in the class of the fine arts, in the year 1810.
Such were the trials of our lovers, and of correspondent worth was the reward they received.
What is the difference between a correspondent and a corespondent?
"one who communicates with another by letters," 1620s, from correspondent (adj.). The newspaper sense is from 1711.
THE life of a newspaper correspondent, as may naturally be supposed, is one of alternate cloud and sunshine--one day basking in an Andalusian balcony, playing a rubber at the club on the off-nights of the Opera, being very musical when the handsome Prima Donna sings, and very light fantastic toeish when the lively Prima Ballerina dances; another day roughing it over the Balkan, amid sleet and snow, or starving at the tail of an ill-conditioned army, and receiving bullets instead of billets-doux. ["New Monthly Magazine," vol. 95, 1852, p.284]