From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishhigh-profileˌhigh-ˈprofile adjective [only before noun] PUBLICIZE/MAKE KNOWNattracting a lot of public attention, usually deliberately OPP low profile a high-profile public figure —high profile noun [singular]
Examples from the Corpushigh-profile• This is a high-profile case but not unique.• He also advised them again to get a high-profile chairman and a well-known editor.• a high-profile civil rights lawyer• Another high-profile decision that must be made this spring is who will be basketball coach after this season?• He became the most high-profile newscaster in Britain when he made his debut as the programme's anchorman.• Now the belief is growing that the visit is being planned to coincide with the high-profile opening of the camp.• a high-profile position as Chief Executive• If federal officials had their way, the defendants in three high-profile spy cases would change their pleas of not guilty.• a high-profile trialhigh profilehigh profileFAMOUSsomething that is high profile is noticed by many people or gets a lot of attention Jack runs a department with a high public profile. The star has a high profile in Britain. → profile
Examples from the Corpushas ... high profile• Already the game has a higher profile.