A service highlighting the riches of the daily press.
When journalists are little cubs in journalist school they get told about a bad thing.
This bad thing is called "journalese". Journalese means words that no member of the reading public actually uses.
The young cubs nod respectfully but on their departure they fall into the clutches of older chief subs who care little about journalese and just want the words to fit in the boxes set aside for the headlines.
Journalists of the "quality" papers think they do less journalese. This is not always true.
On today's Daily Telegraph front page there's a classic in "postcode lottery". These lotteries very often occur in the NHS, apparently. According to LexisNexis, there have been 526 references to "postcode lottery" in the last year.
At the other end of the spectrum is the front of today's Daily Star which reads: "BB SARA: MY DRUGS, LESBIAN ROMPS & SEX TAPES." It's that word "romp" which is classic journalese. Has any civilian ever described a sexual encounter, no matter how unconventional, as a "romp". But the newspapers have used the phrase "lesbian romp" 39 times in the last year.
Then there's the word "axe". People are often "facing the axe" (today's Star), or a politician "hints at axe" (today's Daily Mail) or "jobs are axed".
In the Daily Mail a girl is involved in a "tug-of-love" in Russia. It's as journalese as it gets and has clocked up 82 uses in the last year.
Fundamentally, there are two categories of journalese - terms that are made up by hacks and are never used by ordinary people, and a second category that first appear in newspapers but feed back into the language.
Stealth tax is now definitely in the second category. This recent Mail headline manages to use two.
"ROAD TOLL POSTCODE LOTTERY 'IS STEALTH TAX ON MIDDLE BRITAIN'"
Some journalese crackers are more sparingly used because of their sheer ridiculousness - "mercy dash" fits neatly into this category.
And for the record, Paper Monitor's favourite bit of journalese is "love rat". It has clocked a mighty 655 references in the last 12 months.
If you feel there's any snippets of journalese we should have included, send in your suggestions using the comments form below.