User:Visviva/NYT 20090423

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2009-04-23 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-08-19).

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15207 tokens ‧ 11377 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 2726 types ‧ 7 (~ 0.257%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2009-04-23[edit]

  1. juba *
  2. kiken *
    • 2009 April 23, Hiroko Tabuchi, “Japan Pays Foreign Workers to Go Home”, New York Times:
      The guest workers quickly became the largest group of foreign blue-collar workers in an otherwise immigration-averse country, filling the so-called three-K jobs (kitsui, kitanai, kiken — hard, dirty and dangerous).
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  3. kitanai *
    • 2009 April 23, Hiroko Tabuchi, “Japan Pays Foreign Workers to Go Home”, New York Times:
      The guest workers quickly became the largest group of foreign blue-collar workers in an otherwise immigration-averse country, filling the so-called three-K jobs (kitsui, kitanai, kiken — hard, dirty and dangerous).
      add
  4. kitsui
    • 2009 April 23, Hiroko Tabuchi, “Japan Pays Foreign Workers to Go Home”, New York Times:
      The guest workers quickly became the largest group of foreign blue-collar workers in an otherwise immigration-averse country, filling the so-called three-K jobs (kitsui, kitanai, kiken — hard, dirty and dangerous).
      add
  5. nonmovers
  6. waterboardings
    • 2009 April 23, Scott Shane, “At Core of Detainee Fight: Did Methods Stop Attacks?”, New York Times:
      That striking number, which would average out to six waterboardings a day, suggests that interrogators did not try a traditional, rapport-building approach for long before escalating to their most extreme tool.
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Sequestered[edit]

  1. ateach = at each
    • 2009 April 23, Javier C. Hernandez, “In Debate Over Schools, Panel Is No Threat to the Mayor’s Grip”, New York Times:
      It is a ritual that unfolds monthly around the city ateach meeting of the Panel for Educational Policy, the oversight group that replaced the independent Board of Education when the State Legislature handed New York’s mayor control of its sprawling school system in 2002.
      add