make (the) headlines

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make (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 make the headlines, but this small change in immigration law could have a huge impact on foreign workers. The pop star made headlines yesterday after his latest run-in with police.
See also: headline, make
References in periodicals archive ?
Kaley Cuoco is making headlines for finally 'fessing up to her 2008 boob job and saying it was 'the best decision she ever made.
Check out some of the oddest recent lawsuits that InsideCounsel has found: 6 of the strangest lawsuits making headlines 5 of the strangest lawsuits making headlines 6 of the strangest lawsuits making headlines
The seven and eight-year-olds had a visit from the paper's public relations executive Paul Clark, who showed the Examiner video Making Headlines.
Summary: A two-month-old piglet is making headlines in New Zealand for his surfing skills.
Nathalie isn't the only disabled female athlete making headlines.
The Great San Francisco Earthquake and Fire of 1906 was still making headlines in January 1907.
The Encino-Tarzana Hospital Charitable Foundation is also making headlines for announcing scholarship request forms for nursing award applications -- also on page 4.
A scientist who wowed the world with breakthrough research is now making headlines for faking those experiments.
And that's the part of the story that should be making headlines, even after the camera crews have departed.
Fifteen years ago The Advocate profiled "angry young protesters" making headlines with civil disobedience meant to shatter AIDS complacency and encourage safer sex.
There have been many large deals that have been making headlines in the office market of late, but the real story is that we are witnessing growing tenant demand across the board.
it is hard to conceive of making headlines with a pair of pockets.
Just as we called it, former Maytag CEO Lloyd Ward is making headlines again.
For example, when the reports on controversial drugs and sex abuse on campus began making headlines, The NCAA News faced up to them in two compelling surveys.