The Bulletin (Bend)
The Bulletin is the daily newspaper of Bend, United States. The Bulletin is owned by Western Communications, a family-owned corporation founded by publisher Robert W. Chandler. Over the years, a number of well-known journalists have been associated with the newspaper. To start a newspaper in Bend, a printing press and other publishing equipment items were brought overland from the railhead at Shaniko by freight wagon; the Bend Bulletin was first published as a weekly newspaper on March 27, 1903. At the time, Bend was a mere hamlet in what was part of Crook County; the newspaper's first publisher was Max Lueddemann with Don P. Rea serving as the first editor; when it began, the newspaper's only other employee was a printer named A. H. Kennedy; the newspaper office was located in a rustic cabin on the east bank of the Deschutes River. In the summer of 1904, the newspaper was sold to J. M. Lawrence, he moved the newspaper to an office building in downtown Bend. In that year it consolidated with the Deschutes Echo, launched in 1902 in the neighboring hamlet of Deschutes.
In 1910, George P. Putnam bought the Bend Bulletin from Lawrence. While he was the newspaper's editor for only four years, Putnam continued as publisher for several more years. During his tenure, Putnam was active in local and state politics and the newspaper began promoting Central Oregon outside the local area. In 1916, Deschutes County was carved out of Crook County. On December 6, 1916 the paper switched from daily to weekly publication. Robert W. Sawyer purchased Putnam's interest in the newspaper in 1919, he hired Henry Fowler, who owned a minority share as editor. Sawyer was a conservationist, who used his influence as a newspaper publisher to help preserve Oregon's natural resources. In addition to publishing the Bend Bulletin, he served as president of the National Reclamation Association, a director of the American Forestry Association, a member of the Oregon Highway Commission, he championed the establishment of numerous state parks as well as leading the effort to preserve key portions of the John Day Fossil Beds.
Sawyer continued as publisher of the Bend Bulletin for 34 years. In 1953, Sawyer put the newspaper up for sale, he received offers from several large newspaper chains, but sold the newspaper to Robert Chandler. To make the purchase affordable, Sawyer only required a $6,000 down payment. Chandler ran the newspaper for the next 43 years, first as The Bend Bulletin and after 1963 as The Bulletin. During his tenure, Chandler brought new technology into the newspaper's operation. Soon after he bought the paper, he expanded the photoengraving facilities. In 1956, he replaced the paper's flatbed press with a new rotary press that printed 13,000 32-page sections per hour; the new press allowed the paper to print photographs in color. In 1966, The Bulletin moved to a new building on Hill Street in the southern part of Bend; as part of the move, a new offset press was installed. The new press ended the need to produce hot-lead cast type, it improved the quality of the newspaper's photographs. That same year, The Bulletin began using wire service photos to supplement photographs taken by the paper's staff photographers.
In the 1970s, the newspaper installed video display terminals to receive electronic feeds from the wire services. The video displays were replaced with computers a few years later. A new Gross Urbanite offset press was installed in 1980; this new system could print 20,000 sections an hour. In 1988, three reporters were arrested for criminal trespass for attempting to get the records of hotel-motel taxes from the Deschutes County Commissioners; the Commissioners denied access to the records and the reporters were never prosecuted. The Bulletin created its website, bendbulletin.com, in 1996. As of 2014, the newspaper's circulation is 26,986 for the Monday–Friday edition, 27,253 for Saturday, 27,599 for Sunday; the publisher is John Costa and managing editor is Denise B. Costa. Since its founding, The Bulletin has had a number of distinguished publishers, including George P. Putnam, Robert W. Sawyer, Robert W. Chandler. All three of these newspapermen are honored in the Oregon Newspaper Hall of Fame.
Putnam and Sawyer were inducted in 1980, shortly after the Hall of Fame was created by the Oregon Newspaper Publishers Association. Chandler was inducted in 2006. Phil Brogan was another well-known journalist associated with The Bulletin, he was hired by Sawyer in 1923, worked as a reporter and editor for the next 44 years, earning numerous awards for his work. He was a distinguished historian, paleontologist, meteorologist and outdoorsman. In 1964, Brogan wrote East of the Cascades, an important source of information on the geology and history of Central Oregon. Phil Brogan Viewpoint near Lava Butte in Newberry National Volcanic Monument is named in his honor. Western Communications, a family-owned corporation, owns eight publications in Oregon and California: The Bulletin, Oregon Baker City Herald, Oregon Central Oregon Nickel Ads Curry Coastal Pilot, Oregon The Observer, La Grande, Oregon The Redmond Spokesman, Oregon The Daily Triplicate, Crescent City, California The Union Democrat, California The Bulletin The Bulletin at Google News
Bulletin Building, Washington, D.C.
The Bulletin Building is an historic structure located in the Chinatown neighborhood in Washington, D. C; the architectural firm of Rodier & Kundzin designed the building, constructed in 1928, for the United Publishing Company. The main façade of the building is constructed in limestone, features four Art Deco bas relief panels that portray the printing trade and ties the building to the trade, that it housed for 60 years, it is the home of Bar Deco restaurant. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2008. National Register of Historic Places listings in central Washington, D. C. Media related to Bulletin Building, Washington, D. C. at Wikimedia Commons
The Bulletin (alternative weekly)
The Montgomery County Bulletin or The Bulletin was a free alternative weekly newspaper distributed in Montgomery County, Texas. It claimed a circulation of 20,000 copies before being forced out of business in 2008 due to evidence of massive plagiarism; the paper was founded in 1969 as a shopper. In 1998, Mike Ladyman, former publisher of Wheels magazine bought the paper and turned it into an alternative weekly, he ran it as a mom-and-pop business, delivering the paper himself. He left the writing to Mark Williams, a freelance writer, listed as a staff reporter and music editor. In Ladyman's first year of ownership, the Bulletin received the "Most Improved Newspaper" award from the Texas Community Newspaper Association. In late July 2008, Slate music critic Jody Rosen got word that a Williams piece about Jimmy Buffett that appeared in the March 2008 Bulletin was a verbatim copy of a 2007 piece Rosen had written for Slate. Rosen did a search on Google, discovered that all of Williams' articles dating back to at least 2005 had been copied wholesale from numerous sources.
Williams appeared to have stolen work from diverse publications such as The Guardian, salon.com, NME, Rolling Stone and the Boston Globe. The Buffett article that triggered his initial inquiry, for instance, had been lifted from Rosen's 2007 piece and two other articles, he found at that Williams had stolen at least one of his other articles for Slate. Rosen obtained a copy of the Bulletin's latest issue, found that nearly every article in it appeared to have been plagiarized. Rosen suggested that "in purely statistical terms, the articles in the Montgomery County Bulletin amount to the greatest plagiarism scandal in the annals of American journalism". After Rosen published his article on August 6, 2008, he complained of Rosen's attitude in the affair and claimed that he was not given sufficient time and details to react appropriately and diligently. “The mistake I made was not working fast enough for Jody Rosen and I needed to be punished for it.” Ladyman announced he was shutting down The Bulletin', blamed Williams for the plagiarism.
Williams himself published a bitter and sarcastic open letter to Rosen in which he wrote, describing himself as the victim of the critic's quest for blogosphere fame: "Of course, you are owed an apology, but one has to ponder for a moment just why that is. Williams claimed that he had not intentionally plagiarized articles but had used press kit material without realizing that they included work of other journalists: "I did so thinking it was cleared for such use. In turn, Rosen contested the timeline presented by Ladyman, blamed him for shunning his responsibilities as the newspaper's editor; the scandal spawned discussion on the thin line which separates plagiarism from commonplace news aggregation. In the conclusion of his piece, Rosen quipped "Mike Ladyman and company may be bringing guerrilla-style 21st-century content aggregation to 20th-century print media: publishing the Napster of newspapers." Craig Silverman of Regret the Error described the Bulletin as "perhaps the first newspaper to pursue plagiarism as a standard operating procedure."Rosen was a guest on NPR's On the Media on August 8, 2008.
He suggested that the Bulletin didn't need a Website because it was a free paper supported by advertising in the print edition. He thought that Williams' plagiarism would have gone unnoticed had not the paper's Website opened it up to being searched on Google. Website of The Bulletin
The Philadelphia Bulletin was a daily evening newspaper published from 1847 to 1982 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It was the largest circulation newspaper in Philadelphia for 76 years and was once the largest evening newspaper in the United States, its known slogan was: "In Philadelphia, nearly everybody reads The Bulletin." Describing the Bulletin's style, publisher William L. McLean once said: "I think the Bulletin operates on a principle which in the long run is unbeatable; this is. Therefore, it should behave as a guest, telling the news rather than shouting it." As Time magazine noted: "In its news columns, the Bulletin was solid if unspectacular. Local affairs were covered extensively, but politely. Muckraking was frowned upon." The Bulletin was first published by Alexander Cummings on April 17, 1847 as Cummings’ Evening Telegraphic Bulletin. When Cummings sold in 1860, James S. Chambers succeeded him as publisher, it made history with its inaugural edition by publishing the first telegraph report in a U.
S. newspaper, a dispatch from the Mexican War. Cummings lost control of the Bulletin to stockholders in the 1850s. From 1859 until 1895, the paper was edited by Gibson Peacock; the Bulletin was last in circulation of Philadelphia's 13 daily newspapers for the remainder of the 19th century. Upon Peacock's death, the paper was bought by businessman William L. McLean; when McLean bought the last-place Bulletin in 1895, it sold for 2 cents, equal to $0.60 today. McLean cut increased coverage of local news. By 1905 the paper was the city's largest. In 1912, the Bulletin was one of a cooperative of four newspapers, including the Chicago Daily News, The Boston Globe, The New York Globe, to form the Associated Newspapers syndicate. McLean's son Robert took over in 1931. In the 1930s, the paper bought WPEN, one of Philadelphia's early radio stations. In 1946, it acquired. In 1947 the Bulletin bought out its evening competitor, The Philadelphia Record, incorporated features of the Record's Sunday edition into the new Sunday Bulletin.
By 1947 the Bulletin was the nation's biggest evening daily, with 761,000 readers. Along with the Record, it acquired the rights to buy Philadelphia's third-oldest radio station, WCAU. In a complex deal, the Bulletin sold off WPEN and WCAU's FM sister, changed WPEN-FM's call letters to WCAU-FM, the calls for its under-construction television station to WCAU-TV; the WCAU stations were sold to CBS in 1957. The Bulletin's understated brand of journalism won Pulitzer Prizes in 1964 and 1965. James V. Magee, Albert V. Gaudiosi and Frederick Meyer won the 1964 Pulitzer Prize for Local Investigative Specialized Reporting for their expose of numbers racket operations with police collusion in South Philadelphia, which resulted in arrests and a cleanup of the police department. J. A. Livingston won the 1965 Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting for his reports on the growth of economic independence among Russia's Eastern European satellites and his analysis of their desire for a resumption of trade with the West.
As readers and advertisers moved from the city to the suburbs, the Bulletin attempted to follow. It introduced regional editions for four suburban counties and leased a plant in southern New Jersey to print a state edition. Reporters attended school and county meetings, but their efforts could not match the combined resources of the smaller suburban dailies; the Bulletin faced difficulties that plagued all big-city evening newspapers: Late afternoon traffic made distribution more costly than for morning papers. The Bulletin faced greater competition from television evening newscasts; the Bulletin's biggest problem, may have been the morning Philadelphia Inquirer. The Inquirer was on the verge of extinction until Eugene L. Roberts Jr. became executive editor in 1972 and William Boyd Dickinson retired as executive editor of The Bulletin in 1973. Under Roberts, The Inquirer won six consecutive Pulitzer Prizes and gained national reputation for quality journalism; the Inquirer grabbed the circulation lead in 1980.
By 1982, The Inquirer was receiving 60 percent of the city’s newspaper advertising revenue, compared to The Bulletin's 24-percent share. The Bulletin launched a morning edition in 1978, but by the momentum had shifted decisively. In 1980, the Bulletin was acquired by the Charter Company of Jacksonville, Florida a conglomerate which would spend most of the 1980s in various financial troubles. In December 1981, Charter put it up for sale; the Bulletin continued publishing while speaking with prospective buyers. City residents organized a “Save Our Bulletin” campaign. On January 18, 1982, 300 loyal supporters sporting S. O. B. Buttons held a candlelight vigil in front of the paper's offices in subfreezing weather. Philadelphia Mayor William Green offered tax breaks and low-interest loans to help finance a purchase. With no prospective buyers, Charter attempted to give the newspaper away. No publisher, would assume the paper's $29.5 million in promissory notes and $12 million in severance costs to the paper's 1,943 employees.
Four groups of buyers did come forward. After losing $21.5 million in 1981, The Bulletin was dropping nearly $3 million per month when it published its final edition on January 29, 1982. Said Charter Communications President J. P. Smith Jr.: "In the final analysis, the paper was unable to generate the circulation and additional advertising revenues... it needed to survive."The headline of the final edition read "Goodbye: After 134 years, a Philadelphia voice is silent" and the paper’s slogan was changed to "Nearly Everybody Rea
The Bulletin (Australian periodical)
The Bulletin was an Australian magazine first published in Sydney on 31 January 1880. The publication's focus was politics and business, with some literary content, editions were accompanied by cartoons and other illustrations; the views promoted by the magazine varied across different editors and owners, with the publication considered either on the left or right of the political spectrum at various stages in its history. The Bulletin was influential in Australian culture and politics until after the First World War, was noted for its nationalist, pro-labour, pro-republican writing, it was revived as a modern news magazine in the 1960s, was Australia's longest running magazine publication until the final issue was published in January 2008. The Bulletin was founded by J. F. Archibald and John Haynes, with the first issue being published in 1880; the original content of The Bulletin consisted of a mix of political comment, sensationalised news, Australian literature. For a short period in 1880, their first artist William Macleod was a partner.
In the early years, The Bulletin played a significant role in the encouragement and circulation of nationalist sentiments that remained influential far into the next century. Its writers and cartoonists attacked the British, Japanese, Indians and Aborigines. In 1886, editor James Edmond changed The Bulletin's nationalist banner from "Australia for Australians" to "Australia for the White Man". An editorial, published in The Bulletin the following year, laid out its reasons for choosing such banners: By the term Australian we mean not those who have been born in Australia. All white men who come to these shores—with a clean record—and who leave behind them the memory of the class distinctions and the religious differences of the old world... all men who leave the tyrant-ridden lands of Europe for freedom of speech and right of personal liberty are Australians before they set foot on the ship which brings them hither. Those who... leave their fatherland because they cannot swallow the worm-eaten lie of the divine right of kings to murder peasants, are Australian by instinct—Australian and Republican are synonymous.
As The Bulletin evolved, it became known as a platform for young and aspiring writers to showcase their short stories and poems to large audiences. By 1890, it was the focal point of an emerging literary nationalism known as the "Bulletin School", a number of its contributors called bush poets, have become giants of Australian literature. Notable writers associated with The Bulletin at this time include: In English author D. H. Lawrence's 1923 novel Kangaroo, he writes of a character who reads The Bulletin and appreciates its straightforwardness and the "kick" in its writing: "It beat no solemn drums, it had no deadly earnestness. It was just stoical and spitefully humorous." In The Australian Language, Sidney Baker wrote: "Perhaps never again will so much of the true nature of a country be caught up in the pages of a single journal". The Bulletin continued to support the creation of a distinctive Australian literature into the 20th century, most notably under the editorship of Samuel Prior, who created the first novel competition.
The literary character of The Bulletin continued until 1961, when it was brought by Australian Consolidated Press, merged with the Observer, shifted to a news magazine format. Donald Horne was appointed as chief editor and removed "Australia for the White Man" from the banner; the magazine was costing ACP more than it made, but they accepted that price "for the prestige of publishing Australia's oldest magazine". Kerry Packer, in particular, had a personal liking for the magazine and was determined to keep it alive. In 1974, as a result of its publication of a leaked Australian Security Intelligence Organisation discussing Deputy Prime Minister Jim Cairns, the Whitlam Government called the Royal Commission on Intelligence and Security. In the 1980s and 1990s, The Bulletin's "ageing subscribers were not being replaced and its newsstand visibility had dwindled". Trevor Kennedy convinced publisher Richard Walsh to return to the magazine. Walsh promoted Lyndall Crisp to be its first female editor, but James Packer advocated that former 60 Minutes executive producer Gerald Stone be made editor-in-chief.
In December 2002, Kerry Packer anointed Garry Linnell as editor-in-chief. Kerry Packer died in 2005, in 2007 James Packer sold controlling interest in the Packer media assets to the private equity firm CVC Asia Pacific. On 24 January 2008, ACP Magazines announced. Circulation had declined from its 1990s' levels of over 100,000 down to 57,000, attributed in part to readers preferring the internet as their source for news and current affairs; the Bulletin had many editors over its time in print, these are listed below: Samuel Henry Prior was an Australian journalist and editor, best known for his editorship and ownership of The Bulletin. Born in Brighton, South Australia, Prior was educated at Glenelg Grammar School and the Bendigo School of Mines and Industries, he started his career before becoming a mining reporter at the Bendigo Independent. In 1887, he was assigned to Broken New South Wales, to report on the silver mine, he was editor at the Broken Hill Times and at its successor, Broken Hill Argus.
In 1889, Prior joined the Barrier Miner as editor, remaining in the role for 14 years, during which time he displayed nationalism and championed trade unionism and the Federation of Australia. After sending some of his work to J. F. Archibald at the Sydney Bulletin, he was appointed finance editor in 1903. In this rol
Breaking news, interchangeably termed late-breaking news and known as a special report or special coverage or news flash, is a current issue that broadcasters feel warrants the interruption of scheduled programming and/or current news in order to report its details. Its use is assigned to the most significant story of the moment or a story, being covered live, it could be a story, of wide interest to viewers and has little impact otherwise. Many times, breaking news is used after the news organization has reported on the story; when a story has not been reported on the graphic and phrase "Just In" is sometimes used instead. The format of a special report or breaking news event on television consists of the current non-news programming switching to a reverse countdown from 5 seconds, to allow any affiliated stations to switch to the network news feed. If a national network newscast is in progress when the breaking news event occurs, the newscast will pause temporarily to allow other network affiliates to join the network news feed.
There is an opening graphic, featuring music which adds an emphasis on the importance of the event. This is followed by the introduction of a news anchor, who welcomes the viewer to the broadcast and introduces the story at hand. Lower thirds and other graphics may be altered to convey a sense of urgency. Once the story is introduced, the network or local station may, if possible, choose to continue to show a live shot of the anchor or may cut away to video or images of the story, being followed during the broadcast. Additionally, the coverage may be passed to a reporter at the location of the breaking event sharing more information about the story as it breaks. Depending upon the story being followed, the report may last only a few minutes, or continue for multiple hours – or with the longest uninterrupted news events, four days – at a time. If coverage continues for an extended amount of time, the network may integrate analysis about the story through analysts in-studio, via phone, broadband or through other means of communication.
Depending on the severity of the event, regular commercial advertising may be suspended for sustained coverage, network affiliates will be required to insert their station identification in at the top of the hour overlaid during the report rather than through the usual means of a station imaging promo or program reminder. If a story occurs during the early fringe timeslot and depending on the magnitude of the events at hand, local stations might be given the opportunity to break away from the network feed and begin their evening newscasts; this is set up by a cue from the network's talent that they will pause for a few seconds to reset coverage, at which point an opening graphic may be rolled again. Information is disseminated from an internal alert service utilized by a station's master control. After the local newscast, stations will return to the network's feed as they would for the network newscast, but they may be joining in on an "extended edition". Whether or not a station will take over for local news is the choice of that station's news director.
When the coverage comes to a close, the network or station may either resume programming, occurring prior to the event or begin new programming, depending upon the amount of time spent on the coverage. The anchor will remind viewers to check the network's website, or watch any cable news channels that may be co-owned with the network for more information. If the story breaks during daytime programming, the anchor will remind viewers that there will be or might be more details on their local news that day and a full wrap-up on the network's evening news program. Regular daytime programming is re-joined in progress and segments may be missed. If the event occurs during prime time, the anchor will remind viewers that there will be more details on their late local newscast and on the network's overnight news program the next morning. Programming at this time is either joined in progress or started back up at the point of the interruption, depending on whether the program is new to air rated or has time left in its time slot to finish airing.
In either of the above instances, network programs that have segments not aired or are pre-empted in their entirety by breaking news reports – those that extend to or longer than 20 or 45 minutes, depending on the length of the scheduled program – may have to be rescheduled to air at a time. Some events, like State of the Union addresses and presidential debates, are s
Bulletin Building, Rockhampton
Bulletin Building is a heritage-listed printing house at 162-164 Quay Street, Rockhampton Region, Australia. It was built in 1926 by R Cousins & Company, it was added to the Queensland Heritage Register on 5 December 2005. Constructed in 1926, the Bulletin Building was built by R Cousins & Company, to a design by prominent Rockhampton architect, Roy Chipps. A purpose-built newspaper office, the Bulletin Building was constructed when an earlier building on site was demolished. Established in 1861, The Morning Bulletin remains as Rockhampton's oldest newspaper; the Morning Bulletin earned a dominating position among the city's press is due to a long line of distinguished editors beginning with its founder William Hitchcock Buzacott and his brother, Charles Hardie Buzacott between 1861-1880. From 1880 and 1911, William McIlwraith and John Blair were the proprietors of the newspaper. In 1911, McIlwraith and Blair were followed by three generations of the Dunn family company, who carried the Bulletin into the modern age and the subsequent competition of electronic media.
Since 1861 the Bulletin's only name changes has been the dropping of "Northern Queensland Advertiser" from the title and in 1873 its emergence as the Morning Bulletin. The original home of The Morning Bulletin was in Quay Street near the Customs House in a timber building owned by John Ward. On 14 August 1862 the Bulletin office burnt down and the presses destroyed. Following the destruction of the first building by fire, the office of The Morning Bulletin was moved to a two-storeyed masonry building in Denham Street; the popularity of The Morning Bulletin was such that, from 1873, it began the new year as a daily newspaper. It was the first daily paper, outside of Brisbane, issued in Queensland. Following the death of WH Buzacott in 1880, William McIlwraith became the owner of the Morning Bulletin. In 1883, McIlwraith was joined in partnership by John Blair, it was during McIlwraith's ownership, in the early 1880s when, with increases in the local population and the circulation of the paper, the Denham Street building became too small to house the growing staff.
At this time, the office was moved to a building in East Street. It was from this office in East Street that a larger office in Quay Street was planned in the mid-1920s. On 20 December 1910, John Blair died in Rockhampton. By 11 March 1911, a new era had begun for The Morning Bulletin, following Andrew Dunn Snr's purchase of the newspaper form William McIlwraith. Dunn's son Andrew, had joined The Morning Bulletin in 1905. Dunn's employment with the newspaper began a long association, to last 43 years. Dunn Jnr took over as Managing-Editor of the Morning Bulletin following his father's purchase of the newspaper in 1911. Dunn is credited with making The Morning Bulletin and The Capricornian more modern in the sense that there was provided to the reader more popular articles and after several years, a series of articles by staff members using pseudonyms, it was during the Dunn family's ownership of The Morning Bulletin that new offices were constructed along Quay Street. The new address of The Morning Bulletin became 162-164 Quay Street from 1927.
The architect commissioned to design the new building for The Morning Bulletin was Roy Chipps. Chipps trained as an architect in New South Wales, moving to Brisbane in 1917 to commence an architectural practice, forming a partnership with CH Griffin from 1919-22. In 1923, following a move to Rockhampton, Chipps established a thriving practice which operated until 1936, when he was joined in partnership by WC Nichols. Chipps became a non-resident partner in the practice until it dissolved in 1939; the Chipps designed. Capricornia Newspapers Pty Ltd, an Australian Provincial Newspapers subsidiary purchased the property in December 1976. Australian Provincial Newspapers is a media company that consists of three divisions - Newspaper, Outdoor Advertising and Radio; the Newspaper division publishes more than 65 titles in northern New South Wales and south and central Queensland. Australian Provincial Newspapers owns a number of newspapers from Mackay to Coffs Harbour along the eastern coastline, inland to Emerald, Ipswich, Warwick, Lismore and Chinchilla.
The Capricornia Newspapers subsidiary owns Gladstone's The Observer, Yeppoon's Capricorn Coast Mirror, Emerald's Central Queensland News, Biloela's Central Telegraph. In May 1992, Australian Provincial Newspapers offered shares to the public through the Australian Stock Exchange, believing that the public should own their local newspaper, it was expected that this would raise and additional $80 million in revenue - this figure was well exceeded due to public demand. The funds have been earmarked for payment of existing debts and to allow for expansion of operations in their various plants, updating of computers and other facilities; the Morning Bulletin employs about 165 staff, including casual staff. The composing areas and editorial staff rotate between day and night shifts; the Morning Bulletin has a circulation of 20,000 on weekdays and 26,500 on Saturdays. The Harris Web press, installed 25 years ago, is the press utilised by Australian Provincial Newspapers and produces 420 papers per minute.
The printing press was removed from the Bulletin Building in 2007 and relocated to APN's new printing facilities in Hempenstall Street in the Rockhampton suburb of Kawana, a more industrial area of the city. After 88 years of working from the Bulletin Building, The Morning Bulletin ceased operations from the iconic multi-storey building on 21 March 2014; the newspaper temporarily relocated to an office at 35 Fitzroy Street, opposite the City Centre