Lede us not into confusion

Journalists often use the spelling "lede" to distinguish the first sentence of a story from other connotations of "lead." The 2006 Lede Us Not Into Confusion Prize goes to Malcolm Moore of London's Daily Telegraph who, in a November dispatch from Rome, managed to pack an awful lot of confusion into a single sentence: "The Pope has shocked theologians and opened a chink in the theory of papal infallibility by saying that people should feel free to disagree with what he has written in his latest book, a meditation on Jesus Christ." The Pope said that? - George Weigel

Lede us not into confusion

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