Translation of dateline in Spanish:


data, n.

Pronunciation /ˈdeɪtlaɪn//ˈdeɪtlʌɪn/


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    (línea de un texto periodístico en la que constan fecha y lugar de origen del mismo) data feminine
    • Among the items that had become opaque were datelines and bylines, which were sometimes close to a lie.
    • A dateline is dishonest if the reporter is sitting at home, using the telephone or email to close the distance with the source.
    • At least one editor said he uses datelines to tell readers where the news occurred, and he often puts datelines and bylines on stories in which the reporter remained back in the office and worked the phones.
    • Thus each of my 17 chapters begins with a dateline, as if it were a journalistic dispatch.
    • Toe-touches were not acceptable under the newsroom policy on datelines, but they were widely sanctioned and often ordered by editors on the national desk.
    • 1914 - Edouard Belin uses the fax machine to aid in news reporting, letting journalists fudge datelines for the first time.
    • You know, from Doha, from Central Command, it was a convenient dateline to wrap the big picture but without all the different elements, it would have been absolutely hopeless.
    • Well, the ‘Times,’ just so our viewers know, has hired an ombudsman, has been much more stringent about the process of datelines so that people don't put datelines on places they visited for 12 and a half seconds.
    • We decided to use datelines on staff-bylined stories only when the reporter has reported, in person, from that city or town.
    • A close review of this article notes a future dateline of Feb. 13, 2005, with a later comment that the scenario is ‘undoubtedly just around the corner.’
    • Is it OK to use a dateline if the reporter did an interview in that town, even if it wasn't the most important interview of the story?
    • At least on stories beyond a newspaper's immediate coverage area, a dateline, in combination with a byline, means that the reporter gathered most of the information on the location.
    • The byline is Bumiller's and the dateline is Clive, IA, which means she was physically in Clive at some point, but you'd never know it.
    • Blair falsified datelines and put his byline on the work of others.
    • Some journalists will put a dateline on a story even if the reporter never left the office.
    • This incident is not ripped from today's headlines, but from newspapers with a 1976 dateline.
    • His journalistic coups and exotic datelines made his old colleagues proud.
    • Because of tragic political violence or combat, Northern Ireland, Nigeria and Yugoslavia also were common datelines for the ten newspapers, and a natural disaster put Papua New Guinea in the headlines.
    • Bylines and datelines state unequivocally that the reporter was there, saw what he saw, and reported it faithfully, unless an ‘additional reporting’ squib accompanies the story.
    • Make sure to include a name, news organization, and military unit or, if you're pointing us to an independent reporter, a recent dateline.
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transitive verb

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