The Sioux Falls Argus and Sioux Falls Leader were born in the boom days of the 1880s, when Sioux Falls was young and saloons outnumbered churches 32 to 14, and the city's 20 gambling establishments served 10,000 citizens.
These were the years when a newspaper was a civic booster, and had no trouble labeling those who disagreed kickers and croakers.
The Jewish Post is an independent newspaper reporting on news of Jewish Interest in the United States, Israel, and throughout the world. While our print edition is limited to the New York metropolitan market we have visitors to our website from throughout North America, Europe, and the rest of the world.
The Jewish Post was established in 1933 in Indianapolis and grew to five editions throughout the United States. In 1974 the New York edition became a separate publication which has evolved into the current Jewish Post.
The Onion is an American "fake news" organization. It features satirical articles reporting on international, national, and local news as well as an entertainment newspaper and website known as The A.V. Club. It claims a national print circulation of 690,000 and says 61 percent of its web site readers are between 18 and 44 years old.
The Onion's articles comment on current events, both real and imagined. It parodies traditional newspaper features, such as editorials, man-on-the-street interviews, and stock quotes, as well as traditional newspaper layout and AP-style editorial voice. Much of its humor depends on presenting everyday events as newsworthy items, and by playing on commonly used phrases, as in the headline "Drugs Win Drug War."
A second part of the newspaper is a non-satirical entertainment section called The A.V. Club that features interviews and reviews of various newly-released media, and other weekly features. The print edition also contains restaurant reviews and previews of upcoming live entertainment specific to cities where a print edition is published. The online incarnation of The A.V. Club has its own domain, includes its own regular features (including the syndicated weekly sex advice column Savage Love), A.V. Club blogs and reader forums, and presents itself as a separate entity from The Onion itself. Source
It's not easy for busy attorneys to keep up with all the new developments and trends in New York's fast-paced legal scene. That's why, every day, thousands of New York lawyers take time from their hectic schedules to read the New York Law Journal.
In just a few minutes each business day, readers get not only the latest news -- they find court information, decisional law, and advance word on new statutes and regulations, coupled with the useful and practical analysis, scholarly insight, and professional perspective they need to make sense of it all. Our reporters know all the right sources to get the behind-the-scenes news -- on firms, on judicial appointments, on upcoming professional requirements -- that you need. You'll get the inside story on what prosecutors, judges, legislators and law firms are up to -- and how it's likely to affect your practice.
The New York Times is an American daily newspaper founded in 1851 and published in New York City. The largest metropolitan newspaper in the United States, "The Gray Lady"—named for its staid appearance and style—is regarded as a national newspaper of record.
The Times is owned by The New York Times Company, which publishes 18 other newspapers, including the International Herald Tribune and The Boston Globe. The company's chairman is Arthur Ochs Sulzberger Jr., whose family has controlled the paper since 1896.
The New York Times motto, as printed in the upper left-hand corner of the front page, is "All the News That's Fit to Print." It is organized into sections: News, Opinions, Business, Arts, Science, Sports, Style and Features. The Times stayed with the eight-column format for several years after most papers switched to six columns, and it was one of the last newspapers to adopt color photography. The Times has won the most Pulitzer Prizes (98) of any paper. Its website is one of the most popular, receiving over 14 million unique visitors in August 2008. Source
El 17 de febrero de 1976 se editó el primer ejemplar de El Diario en Ciudad Juárez. Bajo la dirección de Osvaldo Rodríguez Borunda, El Diario se ha convertido en el periódico de mayor circulación en el estado de Chihuahua y el cuarto más importante en México.
En el año XXXI de su existencia, la cadena periodística que tiene su base en Ciudad Juárez, mantiene oficinas y publicaciones en: Chihuahua capital, Nuevo Casas Grandes, Delicias y El Paso, Texas.