In case you weren't aware, it's defined as "a disease prevalent throughout an entire country, continent, or the whole world."
In the dictionary's breakdown of the "usage of preference," it noted that the term, when used to refer to sexual orientation, "is widely considered offensive."
"Schadenfreude," which translates to "enjoyment obtained from the troubles of others," was used frequently on Friday.
It's almost become a cliche at this point: the Germans have a word for everything. It turns out they even have a term or two that perfectly describes the particular summer malaise brought about by the events of 2020.
The new list exchanges racially insensitive and gendered terms for more inclusive ones.
Acting Director of U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Ken Cuccinelli compared the Statue of Liberty and Fox News pundit Tucker Carlson.
Rishik Gandhasri, Erin Howard, Abhijay Kodali, Shruthika Padhy, Rohan Raja, Christopher Serrao, Sohum Sukhatankar and Saketh Sundar were named champions of the annual spelling bee.
The theme of 2019's International Women's Day is "Balance for Better," referring to gender balance.
"For auld lang syne, my jo, for auld lang syne. We'll tak a cup o' kindness yet, for auld lang syne."
Jill Harth alleges "relentless" sexual harassment and assault by Trump, who was caught on tape boasting he "can do anything" to women.
Today, Oxford Dictionaries launched an initiative to discover the least popular words in the English language
The Scots language is largely unused in Scotland today.
Researchers discovered urbanites from cities across the globe sound closer to each other than to their rural cousins at home