Townsend said Smart will appear “when there are missing children or missing-person cases in the news.”
Now news has emerged he may be forced to testify in court over a stolen BlackBerry, Tom Sykes reports.
news from Iraq drowned out the June 14 Afghan election coverage.
The news generated a tremendous surge in Twitter traffic, with tweeters in California, New York, and Texas leading the charge.
Their own sites allow them to promote their preachers and religious interpretations, intermixed with news.
And there was the rather astonishing bit of news he had just given her.
Mrs. Milbrey entered, news of importance visibly animating her.
Soon the news of his terrible deed spread throughout the land.
She received his bits of news with the aplomb of a resourceful commander.
He got the news in the Moluccas through the Tesmans, and then disappeared for a time.
late 14c., "new things," plural of new (n.) "new thing," from new (adj.); after French nouvelles, used in Bible translations to render Medieval Latin nova (neuter plural) "news," literally "new things." Sometimes still regarded as plural, 17c.-19c. Meaning "tidings" is early 15c. Meaning "radio or television program presenting current events" is from 1923. Bad news "unpleasant person or situation" is from 1926. Expression no news, good news can be traced to 1640s. Expression news to me is from 1889.
The News in the Virginia city Newport News is said to derive from the name of one of its founders, William Newce.
"to tell as news," 1640s, from news (n.). Related: Newsed; newsing.
Old English neowe, niowe, earlier niwe "new, fresh, recent, novel, unheard-of, different from the old; untried, inexperienced," from Proto-Germanic *newjaz (cf. Old Saxon niuwi, Old Frisian nie, Middle Dutch nieuwe, Dutch nieuw, Old High German niuwl, German neu, Danish and Swedish ny, Gothic niujis "new"), from PIE *newo- "new" (cf. Sanskrit navah, Persian nau, Hittite newash, Greek neos, Lithuanian naujas, Old Church Slavonic novu, Russian novyi, Latin novus, Old Irish nue, Welsh newydd "new").
The adverb is Old English niwe, from the adjective. New math in reference to a system of teaching mathematics based on investigation and discovery is from 1958. New World (adj.) to designate phenomena of the Western Hemisphere first attested 1823, in Lord Byron; the noun phrase is recorded from 1550s. New Deal in the FDR sense attested by 1932. New school in reference to the more advanced or liberal faction of something is from 1806. New Left (1960) was a coinage of U.S. political sociologist C. Wright Mills (1916-1962). New light in reference to religions is from 1640s. New frontier, in U.S. politics, "reform and social betterment," is from 1934 but associated with John F. Kennedy's use of it in 1960.
/nee'wis/, /n[y]oo'is/ or /n[y]ooz/ Network extensible Window System.
Many hackers insist on the two-syllable pronunciations above as a way of distinguishing NeWS from news (the netnews software).