The tendency of journalists, in general, to rush into print
, and express opinions on matters which are beyond their understanding is an unhealthy tendency which needs to be curbed.
It would seem that some correspondents who rush into print
on educational issues need to do a little more homework themselves.
He has only said that he, too, would be angry at any attack on his father and would rush into print
to defend him.
Blair's book comes amid a flood of political memoirs as former Labour ministers rush into print
Dear Editor, It is always sad when politicians rush into print
and try perpetuating a myth and change history for cheap political purposes (Revitalised Birmingham is booking - thanks to Labour, Post Analysis, August 27).
Strangely AD Williams did not rush into print
to defend his mate Tony .
"I suppose I should be grateful for Mr Stoddart for giving our DVD more publicity, but what is seriously worrying is that someone who is soon to become an acting chief constable should rush into print
without apparently checking his facts," he added.
But Coun McLuckie retorted: "I suppose I should be grateful for Mr Stoddart for giving our DVD more publicity, but what is seriously worrying is that someone who is soon to become an acting Chief Constable should rush into print
without apparently checking his facts.
Some of the whippersnappers who have been keen to rush into print
to condemn McLeish may not have read a book - history or otherwise - but history will treat the Rangers manager's record with proper respect.
Some rush into print
or onto Web sites to advertise their expertise on papal elections and the odds on possible successors with the enthusiasm of Las Vegas oddsmakers and with just possibly the hope that they will be quoted and that their name will be spelled right.
If that decision is not the one you wanted, please don't rush into print
accusing the council of not listening.
Apart from rubbishing the allegations outright, Ferguson pointed to his accuser's keenness to rush into print
with her side of the story, presumably in exchange for a hefty wedge of cash.
Although he was a journalist at the time, he did not rush into print
with his reactions to the war; this important phase of his life became a subject a dozen years later in two books, Toys in a Field (1986) and Dien Cai Dau (1988).
It is well known that Darwin was not planning to rush into print
with his theory, when, out of the blue, came a letter from Wallace succinctly outlining the theory.
Bobby Robson would like more money to spend, but he is too honourable a man to rush into print
with criticism of his chairman.