Definition of journalism in English:

journalism

noun

  • 1[mass noun] The activity or profession of writing for newspapers, magazines, or news websites or preparing news to be broadcast:

    ‘pop journalism’
    ‘she had begun a career in journalism’
    • ‘Like most of the rest of them, Mr. Rothwell is a disgrace to the profession of journalism.’
    • ‘The transition from print journalism to television can often be a very difficult one.’
    • ‘Simon began his career in journalism at the Fleet Street News Agency in London in 1981.’
    • ‘I returned to general practice two years ago after a career in medical journalism.’
    • ‘Why not give broadcast journalism a whirl and have your voice perk up ears all over the city?’
    • ‘Many trainees work on student newspapers or hospital radio before embarking on a career in journalism.’
    • ‘He qualified as a lawyer but was looking forward to a career in journalism in the family business.’
    • ‘As a schoolboy in Purley he dreamt of a career in journalism as a tribute to his hero Ernest Hemingway.’
    • ‘I took it as a sign that he was ready to retire from his career in journalism.’
    • ‘The defendant newspaper commends reliance upon the ethics of professional journalism.’
    • ‘He chose journalism as a career because he wanted to travel and wanted someone else to pay for it.’
    • ‘The author had a long career in journalism and his final post was that of executive editor of the European.’
    • ‘I had my eyes on politics which I planned to enter after a brief career in journalism.’
    • ‘It is designed to recognise the achievements of the men and women who have shaped modern newspaper journalism.’
    • ‘We inhabit an expanding universe of news and journalism, flowing faster and more freely than ever before.’
    • ‘This kind of racism pervades newspaper and broadcast journalism in EU countries.’
    • ‘It is time our student funded newspaper practised true journalism and not propaganda.’
    • ‘After working in the Ministry of Justice, he turned to writing and journalism.’
    • ‘Now many of the newspaper's young writers are hankering after careers in journalism.’
    • ‘The answer is that it is in the nature of national newspaper journalism that it is well-paid and based in London.’
    reporting, writing, reportage, feature writing, news coverage
    the newspaper business, the newspaper world, the press, the print media, the fourth estate
    View synonyms
    1. 1.1 The product of the activity of journalism:
      ‘a collection of journalism’
      • ‘Yet despite her desire to write more fiction, her investigative journalism continues apace.’
      • ‘One warning - many of the essays are written as journalism and follow a formula that gets a bit tiring.’
      • ‘You cannot know what effect a book or a piece of journalism will have when it goes out into the world.’
      • ‘In the meantime, buy a copy of In Cold Blood, the best piece of extended journalism ever published.’
      • ‘Most of the journalism on the internet is print journalism recycled through the major newspaper sites.’
      • ‘It is a beautiful piece of journalism which will bring a tear to many a parent's eye.’
      • ‘It was, in short, the most commendable piece of undercover journalism on our televisions for some time.’
      • ‘If this had been a serious piece of journalism, there would have been an attempt at balance.’
      • ‘He says Granta's mix of modern fiction and inquiring journalism is going down well.’
      • ‘It is a sloppy piece of journalism which I am amused you allowed to appear on your front page.’
      • ‘I don't find that fiction and journalism are particularly compatible for me.’
      • ‘Mr Marsh had said it was a good piece of investigative journalism which was marred by flawed reporting.’
      • ‘He was clearly bright, personable, charming and capable of writing good journalism.’
      • ‘In short it is a fantastic piece of investigative journalism and we strongly recommend a read.’
      • ‘He was also one of the few academics who could produce journalism better than most journalists.’
      • ‘Personally, I think the article is shamefully biased as a piece of journalism.’
      • ‘The judge held that it was in effect a disgraceful piece of journalism.’
      • ‘Her days were spent working as a chef in a collectively run restaurant and doing bits of journalism.’
      • ‘It was the product of a day when the function of journalism is clear to see.’
      • ‘Science journalism is a growth area and often has a historical component.’

Pronunciation:

journalism

/ˈdʒəːn(ə)lɪz(ə)m/