lobbyist美 [ˈlɒbiɪst] 英 [ˈlɑbiɪst]
someone who lobbies politicians or other people in authority, also lobbyer
A bank lobbyist said the Fed's approach was a "refreshing" change from that of Mr Feinberg.
Growing up in Prague, Mr Hodac did not set out to become a lobbyist.
One of the most notorious was when Kennedy was observed in sexual intercourse with a woman lobbyist in the booth of a Washington restaurant.
Today she sounds like a lobbyist for German business, listing the industries that must be shielded from the full costs of her package.
"There's a lot of wind flying about on all of this, " says an industry lobbyist in London, who does not seem terribly ruffled by it all.
The top lobbyist for the National Rifle Association said the terrorist watch list has poor integrity.
"The bill's going to be shaped largely by that process, " said the coalition's chief lobbyist, Nancy Zirkin.
'Without China, a car company has no future, ' says a Brussels-based car-industry lobbyist, who declined to be named.
I don't know if Cody is a real person or perhaps an industry lobbyist with a great imagination and tremendous creativity.
But Mr Obama coolly reminded the audience that Mr McCain's campaign manager had long been a lobbyist for Freddie Mac.