Main entry: no (D)
Pronunciation: \ˈnō\ \ˈdē\
1: When a corrupt politician in the Democratic party is mentioned in the liberal media such as a news paper, the party affiliation is almost always dropped unlike Republicans which will have have the party affiliation with the name usually highlighted. You will know if a Republican was arrested if your news paper arrives with a car battery to power the glowing neon signs in front of that politician's party affiliation and name indicating a Republican which will be repeated infinitely.
2: A corrupt Democrat.
"Hey! Look at this paper. Another no (D) was arrested for a pay to play scandal."
"No (D)? Oh you mean another corrupt Democrat was in the paper."