About 500 new entries went into the OED in the first quarter of this year. One of them is white stuff, usually meaning 'snow'. It's originally a North American expression, and the first citation that the OED has for it is dated 1891. White-related words were edited this month and new additions include white chocolate and white coat syndrome, which is defined as '(a) the wearing of a white coat as a symbol of professional status, esp. in medicine or science; (also) the (excessive) attribution of authority to a person wearing such a coat or to science itself (now rare); (b) anxiety occurring in response to an encounter with a health care professional, esp. when this causes raised blood pressure'.
The verb look came under scrutiny by the Dictionary's editors this quarter, and new related entries include lookalike, lookie-likie, which means the same, and lookbook, a feature on many fashion websites. Late and earn, too, were examined this month. My son says laters, meaning 'see you later', and this has gone in now. So have late night, late-morning, late shift and late-onset. Earned income has just gone in, as has earnings drift (defined as 'the tendency for earnings to rise above national or negotiated rates through local overtime and other agreements'). Earningland has only just gone in, too, even though it's an Anglo-Saxon term, which meant 'land held as recompense for service' in those days. Other words that have been around for a couple of centuries but have only just gone into the Dictionary are earwigger and earwigging (meaning 'listening to a private conversation' or 'eavesdropping').