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Wikipedia

Newsy

Newsy is an over-the-top video news network that produces short-form video news pieces that provide breaking news and updates across U.S. and world news, policy and politics, science and health, entertainment, technology, business and sports. Newsy is a wholly owned subsidiary of E.W. Scripps Company.

Its video content is available in on-demand and linear formats on over-the-top (OTT) services including Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV, Sling TV, Watchable from Comcast, Channel Master, Pluto TV, and Google Chromecast; connected television including Xumo; on mobile for iOS, Android and [https://www.amazon.com/Media-Convergence-Group-Inc-Newsy/dp/B00QSNFNIW?ie=UTF8&*Version*=1&*entries*=0 Kindle Fire]; and at newsy.com

Newsy’s editorial content, as well as its mobile and over-the-top TV apps, have won industry recognition, including: Apple TV Best of 2015 List, Apple TV’s Best New App, National Edward R. Murrow award and nominations including 2016 Digiday Publishing Award and 2016 Webby Awards and 2015 SXSW Interactive Innovation Awards.

Newsy has five U.S.-based offices, located in Columbia, Missouri, Cincinnati, Chicago, New York, and Washington, D.C

In 2016, Newsy launched its Brand Studio, which offers brands and agencies native video advertising solutions that supplement Newsy’s pre-roll and mid-roll video advertising solutions.

In 2011, Newsy raised $1.5 Million in Series B Funding, led by a St. Louis-Based private equity firm. The second round brought total investments to $4.25 Million.

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English

newsy

adjective
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ A clear photo with a newsy caption or short article is often welcome.
▪ Fortunately his wife, whom some of the family have never met, nevertheless writes a long newsy letter every Christmas.
▪ It offers ride, resort and restaurant reviews, trivia and newsy updates.
▪ Mouse Ink is a hodgepodge of reviews, newsy items and puzzles.
WordNet

newsy

  1. adj. full of news; "a newsy letter"

  2. prone to friendly informal communication [syn: chatty, gossipy]

  3. [also: newsiest, newsier]

Wiktionary

newsy

a. 1 Containing lots of news; informative. 2 chatty, gossipy. n. (context informal English) A distributor of news; a newsagent.

The Collaborative International Dictionary

Newsy

Newsy \News"y\, a. Full of news; abounding in information as to current events.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

newsy

"full of news," 1832 from news (n.) + -y (2). Related: Newsily; newsiness.

Usage examples of "newsy".

All I want is for you to make the original announcement and buy me the time to get off-world before the newsies hit their stride.

They just worry about what could happen if the newsies get hold of this .

In this instance, given the prominence of the patient in question and the way that prominence was goading the newsies speculations, his emotions went far beyond fury.

Which, by the way, the newsies have been playing up with joyous abandon ever since your dispatches arrived.

During the next five years he had spent a lot of time rolling and loading newsies, but the work thinned to a trickle and then died.

Hands pull with senile reflex for newsies to protect against the autumn cold, but the newsies are no longer there, the FreeVee has killed the last of them.

They exchanged newsy little tidbits until their stomachs were filled and the beer had mellowed them out.

I wondered if I could tell you something that you could use on your program in the newsy bits at the end?

He cantered his horse when he passed through the gate, and there went up a clamor of newsy excitement behind him as group after group loosed tongues in competition of exaggeration.

A couple of police cruisers were parked cockeyed in the street, the uniforms trying to keep the newsies corralled in a manageable space, a job about as easy as herding cats.

Now that the newsies had all but announced her home address, there would probably be a steady stream of cars driving by to egg her house.

The winter evening was closing in when the extras arrived on a truck, and we newsies grabbed as many as we could carry and ran down the Clinton Avenue hill towards the commercial downtown, shouting: Extra!

Unfortunately, other newsies had the same idea, so there were four of us at the intersection of State and Pearl, one on each corner, stamping our feet to keep out the cold and bawling out: Extra!

Pearl and State streets while other newsies worked the other three corners.

His magic paper, his fifteen-thousand-dollar paper, was being hawked by newsies on every corner.