- n one who reveals confidential information in return for money
- v speak (about unimportant matters) rapidly and incessantly
- It had become a campaign cult, too enamored with itself, with too much blabber about the money being raised on the Web and not enough about issues other than Iraq.
- After that Kissinger carried a "blabber tape" with him whenever he headed for the Kremlin.
- Another secretary might blabber to Communists, he feared.
- Gilad Erdan in Jerusalem Post
We would expect [Prime Minister Ehud Olmert], who only two months ago exposed Israel's nuclear capability through his endless blabber, to stay quiet and not create a fuss over nothing,Likud MK Gilad Erdan said Thursday.
- Len Goodman in Telegraph.co.uk
Mr Goodman said he had kept the operation a secret because he felt it was "not necessary to blabber it out to everyone."
- Charles Tillman in Chicago Sun-Times
A couple of plays, he did double moves that I had not seen,Tillman said. "He really had a good game. [Ochocinco] was no blabber. He was in his game. There was no trash-talking at all today." "I've always thought that [Bengals...