One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A periodical published by a company to be read by its employees and other interested parties and dealing mainly with its own activities.
- ‘And, as the house organ for America's political class, the paper has helped push the debate in the Administration's favor.’
- ‘So it's really important that the magazine not be allowed to become merely ‘a house organ.’’
- ‘But this is first and foremost a magazine, not a house organ for designers.’
- ‘But reporters like Milbank remind us of the Post's history as a particular party's house organ.’
- ‘Now, if the airline can only match their house organ.’
- ‘But not a word of Castro's speech was quoted, in a newspaper which serves as a virtual house organ for the Cuban president.’
- ‘Those thoughts, among many others, have been published in the company's corporate newsletter, a cry-for-help house organ that's E-mailed to a select group on a sporadic basis.’
- ‘They are asking an awful lot of the media, which hasn't fully completed its Orwellian transformation into an official house organ of the corporate state.’
house organ/ˈhous ˌôrɡən/
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