This was heralded as a way to stop children from being exposed to lewd and inappropriate content.
This will inspire others to follow, and the beginning of the end of email will be heralded by futurists and Gen Y alike.
The program was initiated under the Bush administration, which heralded it as a top immigration enforcement tool.
In November 2010 Andria Cheng at MarketWatch heralded, “Home Depot signals stabilizing U.S. market.”
Paul Ryan, heralded for his smarts, will have an opportunity to prove just how sharp he is in front of a large national audience.
Later in the night, quite near to morning, there came a terrific shock of artillery fire that heralded a German raid.
It was a simple gesture, yet it heralded a change in the lives of both.
Next day Roland awoke to a world heavy with a dripping golden mist, that heralded a bright hot day.
"Jane, my dear, I thought you were never coming," heralded a new arrival.
An outbreak from Granny heralded the interruption of the witch drama, and brought Bridget to the spot.
late 13c. (in Anglo-Latin); c.1200 as a surname, "messenger, envoy," from Anglo-French heraud, Old French heraut, hiraut (12c.), perhaps from Frankish *hariwald "commander of an army," from Proto-Germanic *harja "army" (from PIE root *koro- "war;" see harry) + *waldaz "to command, rule" (see wield). The form fits, but the sense evolution is difficult to explain, unless in reference to the chief officer of a tournament, who introduced knights and made decisions on rules (which was one of the early senses, often as heraud of armes, though not the earliest in English).
late 14c., "to sound the praises of," from herald (n.). Related: Heralded; heralding.