catch (the) headlines

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catch (the) headlines

To be featured on the headlines of news articles, as due to being particularly important, popular, fashionable, etc. It may not be so tremendous as to catch the headlines, but this small change in immigration law could have a huge impact on foreign workers. The pop star caught headlines yesterday after his latest run-in with police.
See also: catch, headline
References in periodicals archive ?
Leroy Sane (19) has caught the headlines and much Premier League appeal so far this season, while Max Meyer (20) and Leon Goretzka (20) have shown maturity beyond their years.
JONATHAN JOSEPH may have caught the headlines for England in this year's Six Nations but midfield partner Luther Burrell's organisational skills should not be underestimated either, according to fellow England centre Manu Tuilagi.
After watching an enjoyable dress-free episode of QI on Friday night, we caught the headlines on Newsnight and I watched astounded as Kirsty Wark introduced a story about whimsically-named ISIS monster 'Jihadi John' then segued seamlessly into 'the dress that broke the internet' as if it was somehow of equal international importance.
2 billion paid by Sky and BT Sport for the rights to Premier League games has caught the headlines.
With earnings season drawing to a close, new products like Amazon (Nasdaq: AMZN -Free Report) Echo, cloud initiatives from Google (Nasdaq: GOOGL -Free Report) and price cuts by Microsoft (Nasdaq: MSFT -Free Report) and Google caught the headlines again last week.
Malky Mackay and Mark Hateley were sent off but it was the ruck between Paolo di Canio and Ian Ferguson that caught the headlines.
These words have understandably caught the headlines and attracted national media attention.
With The Fugue's exploits culminating in victory in the Prince Of Wales' Stakes at Royal Ascot and the unbeaten Taghrooda's run of glory, Sultanina's steady but quiet progress at Gosden's NEWMARKET yard has not quite caught the headlines.
The answer is in the one recommendation that caught the headlines last week - the need to develop a shared long-term vision of the Welsh learner that translates into a small number of clear measurable long-term objectives.
THE "North East conundrum" has caught the headlines in recent weeks with all manner of suggestions aimed at addressing the underperformance of North East state schools compared to the national average.
But Fianna Fail's Niall Collins said: "Mr Hogan has caught the headlines but missed the point.
While Barton's dismissal may have caught the headlines, Paul Lambert's men chalked up a second away win to put more distance between themselves and the bottom three.
Spelling and grammatical errors caught the headlines at the Lib Dems' launch * Welsh Conservative Leader Nick Bourne at the launch of the party's manifesto at Venue Cymru, Llandudno
Mr Boparan made his name with chicken processor 2 Sisters, but in recent years has caught the headlines for his acquisition of fish and chip group Harry Ramsden's and the FishWorks restaurant firm.
According to the paper, he caught the headlines with one of his statements in March, in which he said: "Isn't it ironic that the two capitals of the war against Islam, Washington DC and London, have also become among the centres of Western Jihad [holy war].