assignment /əˈsaɪnmənt/
(n) a task or piece of work that someone is given to do
Example: This assignment has to be turned in before midnight

choose /tʃuːz/
(v) to decide which thing or person you want
Example: Alan chooses to read The New York Times over the Wall Street Journal

constitute /ˈkɒnstɪtjuːt/
(v) to be considered to be something
Example: His action was interpreted as constituting a threat to the community.

decision /dɪˈsɪʒn/
(n) a choice or judgment that you make after thinking
Example: Newspaper editors often have to make quick decisions about which stories to publish

disseminate /dɪˈsemɪneɪt/
(v) to spread information, knowledge, etc. so that it reaches many people
Example: The media disseminates news across the world

impact /ˈɪmpækt/
(n) the powerful effect that something has on someone or something
Example: The story of the presidential scandal had a huge impact on the public

in-depth /ˌɪn ˈdepθ/
(adj) very thorough and detailed
Example: The newspaper gave in-depth coverage of the tragic bombing

investigate /ɪnˈvestɪɡeɪt/
(v) to carefully examine the facts of a situation, an event, a crime, etc
Example: Reporters need to thoroughly investigate the facts before publishing their stories

link /lɪŋk/
(n) a connection between two or more people or things
Example: Police suspect there may be a link between the two murders.

subscribe /səbˈskraɪb/
(v) to pay an amount of money regularly in order to receive or use something
Example: We subscribe to several sports channels (= on TV).

thorough /ˈθʌrə/
(adj) done completely; with great attention to detail
Example: The story was the result of thorough research