What is another word for newsletter?

Pronunciation: [njˈuːzlɛtə] (IPA)

A newsletter is a publication that is distributed on a regular basis, containing news and updates on a particular topic or theme. Some synonyms for newsletter include bulletin, digest, gazette, periodical, publication, and bulletin board. A bulletin is a brief report or announcement, usually distributed to a specific audience. A digest is a collection of articles or information that has been condensed or summarized. A gazette is a newspaper or journal that contains news and information about a particular area or subject. A periodical is a magazine or journal that is published at regular intervals. A bulletin board is an online space where users can post and share information.

Synonyms for Newsletter:

What are the paraphrases for Newsletter?

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What are the hypernyms for Newsletter?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.
  • hypernyms for newsletter (as nouns)

What are the hyponyms for Newsletter?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

Usage examples for Newsletter

This is also a good way to get them instantly upon announcement, as the indexes our cataloguers produce obviously take a while after an announcement goes out in the Project Gutenberg newsletter.
"Dutch Fairy Tales for Young Folks"
William Elliot Griffis
Vienna, Virginia: 1961. University of Virginia newsletter.
"The Fairfax County Courthouse"
Ross D. Netherton Ruby Waldeck
We had a camp newsletter each week that was posted in the newsroom and contained news from home which came from prisoner's letters from home.
"The Biography of a Rabbit"
Roy Benson, Jr.

Famous quotes with Newsletter

  • The themes of New Age politics were first articulated in the late 1970s by Mark Satin, who had fled the Vietnam War draft for Canada. There it dawned on him that "the ideas and energies from the various 'fringe' movements – feminist, ecological, spiritual, human potential and the like – were beginning to come together in a new way." Drawing on decentralist and feminist theories of the early 1970s, Satin's called for an escape from the "six-sided prison": patriarchism [], egocentricity, scientism, bureaucracy, nationalism and urbanism. In its place Satin advocated a "third force" which would transcend the traditional divisions between Marxism and capitalism, liberalism and conservatism, Democrats and Republicans. Still seeking that synthesis, Satin publishes the Washington-based newsletter "New Options," which has criticized both the Sandinistas and Reagan's policy in Central America while searching for a "different" ground from pro-life and pro-choice forces on the abortion issue.
    Mark Satin
  • New Age politics ranges from the eccentric and weird to the plausible, from Creme's occult idealism to Satin's skillful pragmatism, exemplified in his political newsletter, . But although it may seem a strange conglomeration of forces, the New Age has brought together a growing number of theorists and activists who are stumping for the One. ... Though Christians may like some of the New Age proposals (appropriate technology, ecology, and so forth), the difference between Christ and the One is immense. New Age hopes are grounded entirely in human potential, the divine within, and the One for all. ... The Christian believes that political realism must begin with the realization that man is a sinner. ... The only way that either personal or political consciousness can be raised is by first seeing the reality of sin and the need of redemption through Jesus Christ.
    Mark Satin
  • The purpose of the Alliance was to "articulate new decentralist / planetary politics, launch practical and realisable projects and to serve as one of the organisational vehicles for transformation." ... Its political vision included healing, rediscovery, human growth, ecology, participation, appropriate scale, globalism, technological creativity and spirituality. ... Mark Satin ... eventually settled down to producing an interesting monthly newsletter called , which in March 1988 reported a circulation of over 10,000.
    Mark Satin
  • is spearheading a movement that is still nameless. He [Satin] no longer uses the "New Age" moniker, as it now conjures up Shirley MacLaine and Windham Hill. Though he's active in the U.S. Green movement, ... he's reluctant to identify his newsletter as a Green publication. "The U.S. Green movement so far is characterized by an ineptness of organizing strategy and a substantial degree of cultural alienation from the American mainstream," he says. ... But Satin isn't reaching for the brick pile. He says he's content with pragmatic stance. "I think it's a third path which alienated people can move to once they become bored with their own alienation."
    Mark Satin
  • Mark Satin, in his Washington newsletter , describes the domination of the public debate about the [biotechnology] issue by two different groups. ... Satin's report carries the encouraging news of an emerging group with a different voice, one that is "nuanced, hopeful, adult" and that he calls the "voice of cautious optimism." It is essentially a willingness to listen to both sides of the argument.
    Mark Satin

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