Spin Doctor

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Vox populi noun A non-physician—political press agent or publicist—who puts a twist—‘spin’—on an issue or data to colour the results in such a way as to make data, an opinion or argument appear plausible verb To re-formulate or re-interpret information to make it more palatable or less controversial to the audience
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Wood is apparently happy to work under a new boss, but why another spin doctor, however eminent?
Two people have used spin doctors pretty successfully in recent years - Richard Branson and Mohamed Al Fayed.
Finally the Chancellor's spin doctor realises there is no escaping his fate as a fall guy and announces he will quit.
Mr Cameron was deeply critical of Labour spin doctors when in opposition and his own staff's attacks will be a major embarrassment to him, especially after his dressing down.
Pressure for change has been mounting since spin doctor Jo Moore's memo said the day of the Twin Towers terror attacks would be "a good day to bury bad news".
As it was, the events in Kosovo gave Mr Cook the chance to remind his audience that in many countries, politics is about a lot more than spin doctors and sponsorship.
I'm so, so much worse than that.") and Jamie McDonald ("It's a pub fight - Motherwell rules!") are scary because they remind us of New Labour's recent history of odious spin doctors.
Lib Dem Ed Davey said: "The Government cannot deny the major role spin doctors played.
Two extra spin doctors were taken on in October last.
He called on new Cabinet "enforcer" Jack Cunningham to take measures to sort out the so-called spin doctors, who were "glorified" press officers.
One Labour member said: ``The spin doctors appear to have dropped the ball.
RHODRI Morgan was under fire last night over plans to double his number of spin doctors.