newsletter

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news·let·ter

 (no͞oz′lĕt′ər, nyo͞oz′-)
n.
A printed report giving news or information of interest to a special group.

newsletter

(ˈnjuːzˌlɛtə)
n
1. Also called: news-sheet a printed periodical bulletin circulated to members of a group
2. (Historical Terms) history a written or printed account of the news

news•let•ter

(ˈnuzˌlɛt ər, ˈnyuz-)

n.
a written report, usu. issued periodically by an organization or agency to present information to employees, contributors, stockholders, or the public.
[1935–40]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.newsletter - report or open letter giving informal or confidential news of interest to a special groupnewsletter - report or open letter giving informal or confidential news of interest to a special group
news report, write up, account, report, story - a short account of the news; "the report of his speech"; "the story was on the 11 o'clock news"; "the account of his speech that was given on the evening news made the governor furious"
market letter - a newsletter written by an analyst of the stock market and sold to subscribers
Translations
buletin
nyhedsbrev
bulletincyberlettrelettre d’information
hírlevél
fréttabréf
bulletin
haber bülteni

newsletter

[ˈnjuːzˌletəʳ] Nboletín m informativo

newsletter

[ˈnjuːzlɛtər] n [organization] → lettre f d'informationnews magazine nmagazine m d'informationsnews media nplmédias mpl d'information

newsletter

[ˈnjuːzˌlɛtəʳ] nbollettino (di ditta, associazione)

news

(njuːz) noun singular
a report of, or information about, recent events. You can hear the news on the radio at 9 o'clock; Is there any news about your friend?; (also adjective) a news broadcast.
ˈnewsy adjective
full of news. a newsy letter.
ˈnewsagent noun
(American news dealer) a person who has a shop selling newspapers (and usually other goods).
ˈnewscast noun
a broadcast of news in a radio or television programme.
ˈnewscaster noun
a person who presents a news broadcast.
ˈnewsletter noun
a sheet containing news issued to members of a group, organization etc.
ˈnewspaper noun
a paper, printed daily or weekly, containing news etc. a daily newspaper.

news is singular: No news is good news .
References in periodicals archive ?
(A contemporary news-sheet reported the story with an illustration.) Later, on a stolen horse, he turned to highway robbery.
This is the equivalent of the "cyclostyled news-sheet" secretly printed in totalitarian states during another age...
Section 74 of the Juvenile Justice (care and protection of children) Act, 2015 says, 'No report in any newspaper, magazine, news-sheet or audio-visual media or other forms of communication regarding any inquiry or investigation or judicial procedure, shall disclose the name, address or school or any other particular, which may lead to the identification of a child in conflict with law.' ( ANI )
Apart from the National Enquirer, the only other newspaper endorsements in his campaign came from the official news-sheet of the Ku Klux Klan.
Every day a range of organised activities features in the island's Every day a range of organised activities features in the island's news-sheet, Heron Times.
Ship mates were kept in touchwith events on board in a four-page news-sheet, called The Daily Times.
In the last edition of our Underground news-sheet before the fateful day, we notified the Baghdad Jewish community that on May 14, Friday, at 1 P.M., Iraq time, "a declaration of extreme importance will be broadcast from Jerusalem." As that time approached, everyone was asked to say the Shehecheyanu, the prayer that ushers in the Holy Days.
INDEPENDENT auditors are to investigate allegations of political abuse of the city council's free news-sheet, Forward.
'MORE jobs and investment will come to Liverpool' declares a headline on the front page of Liverpool Voice, slim tabloid news-sheet of the ruling Lib Dems.
An early version of the comedy turn has been uncovered - in a penny news-sheet from the 1880s.
Senior loyalists, including UDA brigadier Jackie McDonald, then helped deliver the free news-sheet to Protestant areas across Northern Ireland.The community-based Shankill Mirror newspaper - who've put together the news-sheet to promote unionist and loyalist views - said the campaign was launched because "enough was enough".
A copy of the often wickedly funny Indian Charlie - the satirical news-sheet distributed at Keeneland and at major US racemeetings - is circulating at Goffs, with a poll printed last month causing much mirth.