Sydsvenska Dagbladet Snällposten known as Sydsvenskan, is a daily newspaper published in Scania in Sweden. Sydsvenskan was founded in 1870. In 1871 the paper merged with Snällposten, started in 1848. Sydsvenskan is headquartered in Malmö and distributed in southern Scania, its coverage is characterized by local news from southwest Scania in addition to a full coverage of national, EU, international news. The paper is owned by the Bonnier Group which bought it in 1994; until 1966, Sydsvenskan had close ties to the Rightist Party. In the Swedish debate about the country's role in the EU and in relation to the Eurozone, the paper has emphasized the importance of a closer political and cultural affiliation to Europe, its stated editorial position is "independent liberal". The newspaper changed its format from broadsheet to compact format on 5 October 2004. Sydsvenskan introduced a soft paywall in February 2013; those who did not have a paper subscription could view a maximum of 20 free articles per month.
A year after, this was changed to 5 articles per week. Subscription models were available from 28 Swedish kronor, with the cheapest one giving full access to the website. In August 2014, this was raised to 59 Swedish kronor. A year after the introduction of the paywall, 60,000 subscribers had created accounts on the website and 4,000 had purchased a digital subscription. In January 2016, Sydsvenskan removed the paywall, with the editor-in-chief Pia Rehnquist saying that having a paywall had led to a general belief that you had to pay to read the website, she said that the digital part is going well but they thought it would better to reach more readers. In the end of April 2014, Sydsvenskan acknowledged their intention to buy Helsingborgs Dagblad. A deal was reached in the end of May and the Swedish Competition Authority approved it around two weeks after. A strong reason was reported to be. In 1998 the circulation of Sydsvenskan was 146,000 copies on Sundays; the paper had a circulation of 129,300 copies on weekdays in 2005.
It was 94,800 copies in 2012. The circulation of the paper was 99,800 copies in 2013. List of newspapers in Sweden Sydsvenskan
AMC Theatres is an American movie theater chain headquartered in Leawood, is the largest movie theater chain in the world. Founded in 1920, AMC has the largest share of the American theater market ahead of Regal Cinemas and Cinemark Theatres. After acquiring Odeon Cinemas, UCI Cinemas, Carmike Cinemas in 2016, it became the largest movie theater chain in both the world and the United States, with 2,200 screens in 244 theatres in Europe and over 8,200 screens in 661 theatres in the United States. AMC Theatres was founded in 1920 by Maurice and Barney Dubinsky, traveling the Midwest performing melodramas and tent shows with actress Jeanne Eagels, they purchased the Regent Theatre on 12th Street between Walnut and Grand in downtown Kansas City, Missouri. The Dubinskys changed their name to Durwood, the company they formed became known as Durwood Theatres. In 1961, Edward's son Stanley H. Durwood took control of Durwood Theatres a small 10-theatre chain, when his father died. Stanley had attended Harvard University and served as a navigator in the U.
S. Air Force during World War II, he renamed Durwood Theatres as American Royal Cinema on October 1, 1968. During the incorporation process, the name was changed thereafter to American Multi-Cinema, Inc. and Stanley began to apply military management and the insights of management science to revolutionize the movie theatre industry. As he explained to Variety magazine, "We needed to define what our company was doing in the business. My dad wasn't that organized." It was structured under the belief that every customer was a "guest". Under its new name, AMC opened the two-screen Parkway Twin theatre in a shopping center on Kansas City's Ward Parkway in 1963; this marked the company's first foray into using the multiplex model. According to Variety, Stanley Durwood claimed in 1962 that he "was standing in the lobby of his 600-seat Roxy in Kansas City mulling over its poor grosses, when he realized he could double his box office by adding a second screen and still operate with the same size staff."
The industry embraced the multiplex concept, where additional screens meant little difference in staff and operating costs but resulted in a significant increase in profits. The concept provided more film choices at one location, drawing bigger crowds, it gave owners the flexibility to show big hits on more screens, less reliance on any individual film that could turn out to be a bust. By the 1980s, the company was experiencing strong growth. AMC had built and was operating a number of 10-screen multiplex cinemas in the United Kingdom, including sites at locations such as Dudley and Tamworth; these were subsequently bought and taken over by UCI. In 1995, AMC pioneered the first North American megaplex, a theater that could accommodate thousands, when it opened the AMC Grand 24 in Dallas, Texas. AMC continued to open other megaplex theaters, such as the AMC Hampton Towne Center 24 in Hampton and the chain's busiest theater in the US, the AMC Empire 25 in New York City near Times Square; the largest theaters in the AMC chain have 30 screens, including the AMC Gulf Pointe 30 in Houston, the AMC DINE-IN Grapevine Mills 30 in Grapevine, the AMC Ontario Mills 30 in Ontario, the AMC Orange 30 in Orange, the AMC Cantera 30 in Warrenville, IL, the AMC Forum 30 in Sterling Heights, Michigan.
AMC's megaplexes were a success overseas as well. On December 20, 1996, AMC opened the AMC Arrábida 20 in Portugal. In January 2002, the 16-screen Great Northern theatre was opened in Manchester, supplemented by the opening of a 12-screen cinema on the Broadway Plaza site in Birmingham in October 2003. AMC's United Kingdom outlets serve a dual function. AMC was acquired by Marquee Holdings Inc. in 2004, an investment vehicle controlled by affiliates of J. P. Morgan Partners, LLC, the private equity arm of JPMorgan Chase, Apollo Global Management, a private investment firm. At the time, AMC was publicly traded on AMEX under the code AEN. In 2006, the company announced a new initial public offering, expected to be worth $789 million; the company filed for a $450 million IPO in its third such filing since 2006 on 14 July 2010. Stanley Durwood died in 1999 and was succeeded by Peter Brown, the first non-Dubinsky/Durwood family member to head the company. Gerardo I. Lopez succeeded Brown as CEO and president on March 2, 2009.
Lopez was the Executive Vice President of President Consumer Products Group, Seattle's Best Coffee and Foodservice at Starbucks. Under new leadership, one of the first major announcements came in March of the same year. In the same month, AMC announced that it had closed on a $315 million deal with Sony to replace all of its reel projectors with digital cinema projectors, starting in the second quarter of 2009 and completing in 2012; the company used to have its headquarters in downtown Kansas City. In September 2011, AMC announced plans to move its headquarters to a new $30 million four-story building designed by 360 Architecture in the Park Place development at 117th Street and Nall Ave
Albert Bonniers förlag
Albert Bonniers Förlag is a Swedish publishing company founded in 1837. It claims to be one of the oldest Swedish publishing companies. Albert Bonnier established the company in 1837 in Stockholm. Under his son, Karl Otto Bonnier, the company grew to be one of the largest publishers in Sweden and was the publisher of books by August Strindberg, Verner von Heidenstam, Gustaf Fröding, Selma Lagerlöf and Hjalmar Söderberg. Albert Bonniers Förlag publish around 100 books per year; some of their contemporary writers include Tomas Tranströmer, Carlos Ruiz Zafón, Dan Brown and Åsa Larsson. Jean-Baptiste Pérès Economy of Sweden Culture of Sweden Albert Bonniers förlag
MTV3 is a Finnish commercial television station. It had the biggest audience share of all Finnish TV channels; the letters MTV stand due to the channel carrying advertising for revenue. Number 3 was added when the channel was allocated the third nationwide television channel and it became known as "Channel Three"—Finnish Broadcasting Company’s Yle TV1 and Yle TV2 being the first two—and to distinguishing it from the MTV Finland; the channel's logo was a stylized owl, changed to an owl's eye after an image renewal in 2001. MTV3 has about 500 employees, it is known as Maikkari. MTV3 started on 13 August 1957, the first commercial television network in Finland, one of the earliest nationwide commercial TV stations in Europe. In Finland it was preceded by the regional TES-TV commercial channel, it was known as MTV with programmes broadcast on the two channels of Yle. MTV was allocated its own channel after 1986, when Kolmoskanava was born as a joint venture between Yle, MTV, Nokia. MTV3 was born in 1993 when MTV took over the shares of TV3 from Yle and Nokia and MTV programming switched from the Yle frequencies to the TV3 transmitters.
The same year MTV Oy was admitted as a full active member of the European Broadcasting Union. In 2005 Alma Media sold its sister channels to Swedish Bonnier. MTV3 broadcasts everyday from morning to small hours; the pre-dawn hours are allocated to a SMS-based online chat. Much of the output of MTV3 is a mixture of Finnish versions of popular program formats and of American and British imports. However, MTV3 has its own Finnish programming. For example, many of Spede Pasanen's productions were produced for MTV3. MTV3 broadcasts two main news broadcasts every day on prime time. Seitsemän uutiset at 19:00 EET and Kymmenen uutiset at 22:00 EET. MTV3 broadcast news every morning and short bulletins at 21:00 EET. MTV3 brought the first daily soap opera to Finland, by showing the American The Bold and the Beautiful, which in 1990s became the most popular show on the channel. In 1999, MTV3 started showing Finnish daily soap opera Salatut elämät. Kymmenen uutiset Karpolla on asiaa Kymppitonni Speden Spelit Seitsemän Uutiset Onnenpyörä BumtsiBum!
Salatut elämät Kokkisota Rikospoliisi Maria Kallio Haluatko miljonääriksi? Tanssii tähtien kanssa Tappajannäköinen mies Putous Roba Paavo Pesusieni Fort Boyard Suomi Bosch Broadchurch CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Miami CSI: NY Crisis Emmerdale Hostages Legends Madam Secretary Major Crimes NCIS: New Orleans Prison break Survivor The Amazing Race The Apprentice The Bold and the Beautiful The Closer The Mentalist The Night Manager Top Gear Wallander 24 UEFA Champions League La Liga Europa League Tuomas Virkkunen - Commentator Niki Juusela - Commentator Antero Mertaranta - Commentator Tero Karhu - Commentator Lauri Kottonen - Commentator Teppo Laaksonen - Commentator Julius Sorjonen - Commentator Kim Kallström - Commentator Petri Pasanen - Co-commentator Mikael Forssell - Co-commentator Mika Väyrynen - Co-commentator Antti Niemi - Co-commentator Ile Uusivuori - studio host Ice Hockey World Championships Champions Hockey League SHL Antero Mertaranta - Commentator, he commentates every Finnish hockey team game.
Mika Saukkonen - Commentator. Juha Taivainen - Commentator Juhani Tamminen - Co-commentator. Hannu Aravirta - Co-commentator. Pasi Nurminen - Co-commentator. Tero Lehterä - Co-commentator. Teemu Niikko - Reporter. Toni Immonen - Reporter. Formula One GP2 GP3 MotoGP MotoGP 2 MotoGP 3 Niki Juusela - Current race commentary for live broadcasts from 2017. Oskari Saari - Race commentary for live broadcasts from 2004 to 2016. Matti Kyllönen has provided commentary for the hour-long race summary shown on MTV3. Erkki Mustakari - interviewer as well as occasional co-commentator with Saari. Mervi Kallio - On-track reporter and interviewer for races. Mika Salo - Saari's new co-commentator in 2011. Ossi Oikarinen - co-commentator since 2013. Toni Vilander - co-commentator since 2014. Marko Terva-aho - Commentator. Mika Kallio - Co-commentator. Matti Kiiveri - Co-commentator. Vesa Kallio - Co-commentator. MTV3 – Official site
SF Studios is a Swedish film production company and movie theatre chain based in Stockholm and owned by the Bonnier Group. The largest film studio in Sweden, it was established on 27 December 1919 as Aktiebolaget Svensk Filmindustri or Svensk Filmindustri, adopted its current name in 2016. SF produced most of the films made by Ingmar Bergman, as well as a long list of films by other Swedish filmmakers; the majority of film adaptations of the works by children's author Astrid Lindgren have been produced by SF. SF distributes foreign films in the Nordic countries and has deals with Warner Bros. Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and STX Entertainment in the United States and StudioCanal in France. SF was owned by Hufvudstaden AB from 1970 until 1973, when it was sold to the newspaper firm Dagens Nyheter. Since 1983 SF has been owned by the Bonnier Group. In 2013, 60% of the cinema division of SF, SF Bio, was sold to the private equity firm Ratos, since 2017 SF Bio has been owned by AMC Theatres. Filmstaden SF Anytime SF Bio SF Film New York Times: American Rights to Swedish Film Rocky Mountain News: Aspen theater wins rights to Ingmar Bergman film catalog SF i tvist om sin filmkatalog i USA Official website SF Bio.se SF International Sales
Copenhagen is the capital and most populous city of Denmark. As of July 2018, the city has a population of 777,218, it forms the core of the wider urban area of the Copenhagen metropolitan area. Copenhagen is situated on the eastern coast of the island of Zealand; the Øresund Bridge connects the two cities by road. A Viking fishing village established in the 10th century in the vicinity of what is now Gammel Strand, Copenhagen became the capital of Denmark in the early 15th century. Beginning in the 17th century it consolidated its position as a regional centre of power with its institutions and armed forces. After suffering from the effects of plague and fire in the 18th century, the city underwent a period of redevelopment; this included construction of the prestigious district of Frederiksstaden and founding of such cultural institutions as the Royal Theatre and the Royal Academy of Fine Arts. After further disasters in the early 19th century when Horatio Nelson attacked the Dano-Norwegian fleet and bombarded the city, rebuilding during the Danish Golden Age brought a Neoclassical look to Copenhagen's architecture.
Following the Second World War, the Finger Plan fostered the development of housing and businesses along the five urban railway routes stretching out from the city centre. Since the turn of the 21st century, Copenhagen has seen strong urban and cultural development, facilitated by investment in its institutions and infrastructure; the city is the cultural and governmental centre of Denmark. Copenhagen's economy has seen rapid developments in the service sector through initiatives in information technology and clean technology. Since the completion of the Øresund Bridge, Copenhagen has become integrated with the Swedish province of Scania and its largest city, Malmö, forming the Øresund Region. With a number of bridges connecting the various districts, the cityscape is characterised by parks and waterfronts. Copenhagen's landmarks such as Tivoli Gardens, The Little Mermaid statue, the Amalienborg and Christiansborg palaces, Rosenborg Castle Gardens, Frederik's Church, many museums and nightclubs are significant tourist attractions.
The largest lake of Denmark, Arresø, lies around 27 miles northwest of the City Hall Square. Copenhagen is home to the University of Copenhagen, the Technical University of Denmark, Copenhagen Business School and the IT University of Copenhagen; the University of Copenhagen, founded in 1479, is the oldest university in Denmark. Copenhagen is home to the FC Brøndby football clubs; the annual Copenhagen Marathon was established in 1980. Copenhagen is one of the most bicycle-friendly cities in the world; the Copenhagen Metro launched in 2002 serves central Copenhagen while the Copenhagen S-train, the Lokaltog and the Coast Line network serves and connects central Copenhagen to outlying boroughs. To relieve traffic congestion, the Fehmarn Belt Fixed Link road and rail construction is planned, because the narrow 9-9.5 mile isthmus between Roskilde Fjord and Køge Bugt forms a traffic bottleneck. The Copenhagen-Ringsted Line will relieve traffic congestion in the corridor between Roskilde and Copenhagen.
Serving two million passengers a month, Copenhagen Airport, Kastrup, is the busiest airport in the Nordic countries. Copenhagen's name reflects its origin as a place of commerce; the original designation in Old Norse, from which Danish descends, was Kaupmannahǫfn, meaning "merchants' harbour". By the time Old Danish was spoken, the capital was called Køpmannæhafn, with the current name deriving from centuries of subsequent regular sound change. An exact English equivalent would be "chapman's haven". However, the English term for the city was adapted from Kopenhagen. Although the earliest historical records of Copenhagen are from the end of the 12th century, recent archaeological finds in connection with work on the city's metropolitan rail system revealed the remains of a large merchant's mansion near today's Kongens Nytorv from c. 1020. Excavations in Pilestræde have led to the discovery of a well from the late 12th century; the remains of an ancient church, with graves dating to the 11th century, have been unearthed near where Strøget meets Rådhuspladsen.
These finds indicate. Substantial discoveries of flint tools in the area provide evidence of human settlements dating to the Stone Age. Many historians believe the town dates to the late Viking Age, was founded by Sweyn I Forkbeard; the natural harbour and good herring stocks seem to have attracted fishermen and merchants to the area on a seasonal basis from the 11th century and more permanently in the 13th century. The first habitations were centred on Gammel Strand in the 11thcentury or earlier; the earliest written mention of the town was in the 12th century when Saxo Grammaticus in Gesta Danorum referred to it as Portus
Saveur is a gourmet, food and travel magazine that specializes in essays about various world cuisines. Its slogan—Savor a World of Authentic Cuisine—signals the publication's focus on enduring culinary traditions, as opposed to ephemeral food trends. Celebrated for its distinctive, naturalistic style of food photography and vivid writing, Saveur has been notable for placing food in its cultural context, the magazine's popularity has coincided with a growing interest among American readers in the stories behind the way the world eats; the publication was co-founded by Dorothy Kalins, Michael Grossman, Christopher Hirsheimer, Colman Andrews, the editor-in-chief from 1996 to 2001. It was started by Meigher Communications in 1994. World Publications bought Saveur and Garden Design in 2000. World Publications was renamed Bonnier Corporation in 2007. A popular feature is the "Saveur 100", an annual list of "favorite restaurants, drink, people and things". Saveur was created by Dorothy Kalins editor-in-chief of Metropolitan Home magazine.
Kalins launched the new food magazine with the help of Colman Andrews. Kalins served as Saveur's founding editor-in-chief, with Michael Grossman as creative director, Andrews as executive editor, Hirsheimer as food editor. Saveur was published six times a year by Meigher Communications, a now-defunct publishing company founded by Chris Meigher, a former Time Inc. executive. Saveur has always been based in New York City. Saveur's first issue hit the stands in the summer of 1994 with a 13-page cover story about the famed moles of Oaxaca, complete with photos from the region's food markets and home kitchens, a step-by-step visual guide to making chicken and mole-filled tamales; that inaugural issue included a piece about a mail-order source for freshly milled flour from Kansas, a piece on beer made by Trappist monks in Belgium, a behind-the-scenes look at a pizza trade show in Las Vegas. "Do you see the world food first?" Kalins wrote in the magazine's letter from the editor. "We think it's time for a new kind of food magazine—one that reconnects us with the ingredients, the process, the true satisfaction of food.
We think it's time to stop and smell the rosemary." Kalins departed Saveur in 2000 after the magazine was purchased by World Publications, a special interest magazine company based in Winter Park, Florida. Under World Publications the magazine was published eight times a year. Andrews served as in editor-in-chief until 2006. James Oseland, a regular Saveur writer, brought on by Andrews as executive editor, became editor-in-chief in 2006. Oseland, whose first cookbook, Cradle of Flavor: Home Cooking from the Spice Islands of Indonesia and Malaysia, was published in 2006, built a new editorial team. While hewing to the magazine's original mission, the new editors welcomed a growing readership with special feature packages and single-topic issues—from The World of Butter to The Glories of Greece —each of which tackled a single theme in depth; these themed packages and issues included not only recipes and techniques, but multiple narratives, providing diverse perspectives on each topic of focus. Celebrated essayists, novelists and other storytellers have turned to the subject of food in the pages of Saveur: In the magazine’s October 2010 25 Great Meals issue, Rita Mae Brown wrote of a meal she shared with her grandfather's hunting dogs.
In 2014, the editors of Saveur published Saveur: The New Classics Cookbook. Contributors included Helen Rosner. In 2010, Saveur opened nominations for the inaugural "Best Food Blog Awards" in nine categories. In 2011, readers voted for their favorite food blogs in 17 categories, including Best Food Photography, Best Regional Cuisine Blog, Best Kitchen Tools and Hardware Coverage. 2014 was the first year featuring "Editor's Choice" winners. The 2015 awards honored 78 blogs in 13 categories. Saveur has a circulation of 325,000 subscribers, Saveur.com has 2 million unique visitors monthly. Saveur has been awarded 23 James Beard Journalism Awards, it has been a finalist for the American Society awards 19 times. Saveur official site 2012 Best Food Blog Awards 2013 Best Food Blog Awards 2014 Best Food Blog Awards 2015 Best Food Blog Awards