Category:Newspapers published by Newsquest
Pages in category "Newspapers published by Newsquest"
The following 46 pages are in this category, out of 46 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
The following 46 pages are in this category, out of 46 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
1. United Kingdom – The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, commonly known as the United Kingdom or Britain, is a sovereign country in western Europe. Lying off the north-western coast of the European mainland, the United Kingdom includes the island of Great Britain, Northern Ireland is the only part of the United Kingdom that shares a land border with another sovereign state—the Republic of Ireland. The Irish Sea lies between Great Britain and Ireland, with an area of 242,500 square kilometres, the United Kingdom is the 78th-largest sovereign state in the world and the 11th-largest in Europe. It is also the 21st-most populous country, with an estimated 65.1 million inhabitants, together, this makes it the fourth-most densely populated country in the European Union. The United Kingdom is a monarchy with a parliamentary system of governance. The monarch is Queen Elizabeth II, who has reigned since 6 February 1952, other major urban areas in the United Kingdom include the regions of Birmingham, Leeds, Glasgow, Liverpool and Manchester. The United Kingdom consists of four countries—England, Scotland, Wales, the last three have devolved administrations, each with varying powers, based in their capitals, Edinburgh, Cardiff and Belfast, respectively. The relationships among the countries of the UK have changed over time, Wales was annexed by the Kingdom of England under the Laws in Wales Acts 1535 and 1542. A treaty between England and Scotland resulted in 1707 in a unified Kingdom of Great Britain, which merged in 1801 with the Kingdom of Ireland to form the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. Five-sixths of Ireland seceded from the UK in 1922, leaving the present formulation of the United Kingdom of Great Britain, there are fourteen British Overseas Territories. These are the remnants of the British Empire which, at its height in the 1920s, British influence can be observed in the language, culture and legal systems of many of its former colonies. The United Kingdom is a country and has the worlds fifth-largest economy by nominal GDP. The UK is considered to have an economy and is categorised as very high in the Human Development Index. It was the worlds first industrialised country and the worlds foremost power during the 19th, the UK remains a great power with considerable economic, cultural, military, scientific and political influence internationally. It is a nuclear weapons state and its military expenditure ranks fourth or fifth in the world. The UK has been a permanent member of the United Nations Security Council since its first session in 1946 and it has been a leading member state of the EU and its predecessor, the European Economic Community, since 1973. However, on 23 June 2016, a referendum on the UKs membership of the EU resulted in a decision to leave. The Acts of Union 1800 united the Kingdom of Great Britain, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland have devolved self-government
2. Telegraph & Argus – The Telegraph & Argus is the daily newspaper for Bradford, West Yorkshire, England. Now printed early morning in Oldham, Lancashire it is published six times each week, locally, the paper is known as the T&A. It also breaks news 24/7 on its website, founded in 1868, the paper was a broadsheet until 1989 when it became tabloid. It features a range of news, features, sport, lifestyle articles and classified advertising, with weekly supplements on motoring and property and a weekly television guide. The Telegraph & Argus is owned by Newsquest, the third largest publisher of newspapers in the United Kingdom. The current editor is Perry Austin-Clarke, who has now held the post since 1992 and he has presided over the worst circulation decline in the papers history. He is now also the editor of the Evening Press at York, the Argus Weekly occupied Argus Chambers in the Britannia House building over a century ago. Bradford was dropped from the title in the 1930s, when the circulation area spread across much of West Yorkshire. At one time it had offices in nine towns across the region, as well as an office in Morecambe. At its height the papers daily sale exceeded 130,000 and it is now less than one eighth of that figure. Thirty-six years ago a new wing with a skin of glass was added to house the printing presses. Much of the advertising content is now typeset in India. There are plans to sell the building itself now that the presses have been sold off piecemeal, media related to Bradford Telegraph and Argus at Wikimedia Commons Official website
3. Hampshire Chronicle – The Hampshire Chronicle is a local, broadsheet newspaper, based in Winchester, Hampshire, England. The first edition was published on 24 August 1772, making it one of the oldest publications in England, the paper was founded by James Linden and was originally based in Southampton, moving to Winchester in 1778. From 1807 until 2004 its offices were at 57 High Street and it is now based at 5 Upper Brook Street, Winchester. For many years, the paper included national and international news and it now concentrates on news from Winchester and central Hampshire. The paper has published every week without fail since the first week. Publication days have varied, moving from Monday to Saturday in 1844, then to Friday in the 1970s, photographs became a regular feature of the paper in the 1940s. The paper currently comprises three sections, the first broadsheet section covers news, classified advertising and sport. The second broadsheet section is for property advertising, the third, tabloid-size section is 7 Days, which covers arts, entertainment and motoring. There is also a monthly tabloid business supplement, until 19 April 1991, the Hampshire Chronicle was printed at its own offices,57 High Street Winchester. From the following week it was printed at Portsmouth Printing and Publishing Ltd and it is now printed at Newsquests Print Centre, in Test Lane, Redbridge, Southampton. The Hampshire Chronicle is owned by Newsquest, which is the second largest publisher of regional and local newspapers in the UK, sister newspapers in the area include the Romsey Advertiser, Southern Daily Echo, Basingstoke Gazette, Andover Advertiser, and the Salisbury Journal. Stories and pictures the Hampshire Chronicle has featured over the past 234 years
4. The Herald (Glasgow) – The Herald is a Scottish broadsheet newspaper founded in 1783. The Herald is the longest running newspaper in the world and is the eighth oldest daily paper in the world. The newspaper was founded by an Edinburgh-born printer called John Mennons in January 1783 as a publication called the Glasgow Advertiser. Mennons first edition had a scoop, news of the treaties of Versailles. War had ended with the American colonies, he revealed, the Herald, therefore, is as old as the United States of America, give or take an hour or two. The story was, however, only carried on the back page, Mennons, using the larger of two fonts available to him, put it in the space reserved for late news. In 1802, Mennons sold the newspaper to Benjamin Mathie and Dr James McNayr, former owner of the Glasgow Courier, along with the Mercury, was one of two papers Mennons had come to Glasgow to challenge. Mennons son Thomas retained an interest in the company, the new owners changed the name to The Herald and Advertiser and Commercial Chronicle in 1803. In 1805 the name changed again, time to The Glasgow Herald when Thomas Mennons severed his ties to the paper, from 1836 to 1964 The Herald was owned by George Outram & Co. becoming the first daily newspaper in Scotland in 1858. The company took its name from the editor of 19 years, George Outram. Outram was an early Scottish nationalist, a member of the National Association for the Vindication of Scottish Rights, any man calling himself a Scotsman should enrol in the National Association, said The Herald. In 1895, the moved to a building in Mitchell Street designed by Charles Rennie Mackintosh. In 1980, the moved to offices in Albion Street in Glasgow into the former Scottish Daily Express building. It is now based at in a building in Renfield Street. One of the most traumatic episodes in the history of The Herald was the battle for control, millionaires Hugh Fraser and Roy Thomson, whose newspaper empire included The Heralds archrival, The Scotsman, fought for control of the title for 52 days. Sir Hugh Fraser was to win, the papers then editor James Holburn was a disapproving onlooker The Labour Party condemned the battle as big business at its worst. The newspaper changed its name to The Herald on 3 February 1992, dropping Glasgow from its title and that same year the title was bought by Caledonia Newspaper Publishing & Glasgow. In 1996 was purchased by Scottish Television, as of 2013 the newspaper along with its related publications, the Evening Times and Sunday Herald, were owned by the Newsquest media group
5. Pontypool Free Press – The Pontypool Free Press and Herald of the Hills was established in 1859, with the first edition on 5 March 1859. It was printed and published in Pontypool, in English, by the proprietor David Walkinshaw, in 1877 Henry Hughes Junior agreed to purchase the paper, along with the Pontypool Local Register and the Pontypool Almanack, for £1,000 from Walkinshaw. The name of the newspaper changed on 5 July 1879, to The Pontypool Free Press, in the 1980s, Don Touhig, later to become the Member of Parliament for Islwyn and a life peer, was editor of the newspaper. Touhig worked on the paper from 1968 to 1994, starting as a journalist, in 1998 Southern Newspapers changed its name to Newscom and, in 2000, was bought by the Newsquest Media Group. In November 2008 Newsquest Media Ltd merged the Abergavenny, Chepstow, the Pontypool Free Press continued as a separate edition. In November 2011 Newsquest moved the staff to its regional headquarters, at the offices of the South Wales Argus, in Newport, closing its offices in Pontypool. Soon after, Torfaen County Borough Council offered the paper an office in its headquarters in the centre, Pontypool. The paper maintains a relationship with the local rugby club, Pontypool RFC. The paper is part of a group of papers covering some of south-east Wales, including the South Wales Argus, Penarth Times, and the Penarth & District News. The papers are all based at Cardiff Road, Maesglas, Newport NP20 3QN, with Kevin Ward as Regional Managing Editor, the paper is currently released as a tabloid and in 2013 had an average circulation of 5,022 with a cover price of £0.40. Paper, and microfiche, archives of the Pontypool Free Press and The Free Press of Monmouthshire are held at Gwent Archives, Ebbw Vale, an online digital archive of the paper is available from Welsh Newspapers Online. Free Press - online version of Pontypool Free Press and Monmouthshire Free Press Pontypool Free Press and Herald of the Hills - online archive from National Library of Wales
6. Southern Daily Echo – The Southern Daily Echo, more commonly known as the Daily Echo or simply The Echo, is a regional tabloid newspaper based in Southampton, covering the county of Hampshire in the United Kingdom. The newspaper is owned by Newsquest, one of the largest publishers of newspapers in the country. The paper was first published in August 1888 and a website has been in existence since 1998, the printed newspaper is published from Monday to Saturday and there is one edition a day, down from six editions a day in 2006. The Echo was initially a daily newspaper before becoming an evening paper and it returned to being the Daily Echo again on 10 January 1994. The Echo is currently the only local newspaper covering the city of Southampton. The editorial position is that of a politically neutral publication, on Saturdays, the Daily Echo produced Sports Pink is also sold. This is used for the reporting of sport stories regularly involving local sports team Southampton Football Club and this is one of only two surviving local football papers which used to be common throughout the UK. Local sister publications include the Hampshire Chronicle, Basingstoke Gazette, Romsey Advertiser, the Southampton Advertiser was a free paper that was printed and had an online publication that was owned by the same company however it was not apart of the Daily Echo. The newspaper moved to its current main offices in the Redbridge area of Southampton in 1997, the former city centre offices of the Daily Echo are now the site of the Above Bar entrance to the WestQuay Shopping Centre, which opened in 2000. The Southern Daily Echo was named Newspaper of the Year 2009 and 2011, the newspapers website, dailyecho. co. uk, won Website of the Year at the 2012 EDF Energy South East and London Media Awards. The current editor is Ian Murray, who has edited the newspaper since 1998, Southern Daily Echo website Daily Echo on Twitter Daily Echo on Facebook Daily Echo on Google+
7. Gannett Company – Gannett Company, Inc. is a publicly traded American media holding company headquartered in Tysons Corner, Virginia, near McLean in Greater Washington DC. It is the largest U. S. newspaper publisher as measured by total daily circulation and its assets include the national newspaper USA Today and the erstwhile weekly USA Weekend. Its largest non-national newspaper is The Arizona Republic in Phoenix, Arizona, in 2015, Gannett Co. Inc. spun off its publishing business into a separate publicly traded entity, while retaining the internet media divisions. Immediately following the spin off, the former parent Company renamed itself Tegna, the spun off publishing business renamed itself Gannett. Gannett Company, Inc. was formed in 1923 by Frank Gannett in Rochester, New York as an outgrowth of the Elmira Gazette, by 1979, the chain had grown to 79 newspapers. In 1979, Gannett acquired Combined Communications Corp. operator of 17 television stations, as well as an advertising division. The company was headquartered in Rochester until 1986, when it moved to Arlington County and its former headquarters building, the Gannett Building, was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1985. Gannetts oldest newspaper still in circulation is the Leaf-Chronicle located in Clarksville, in 2001, the company moved to its current headquarters in Tysons Corner, a suburb of Washington, D. C. The practice has spread throughout the chain, on March 7,2011, Gannett replaced the stylized G logo in use since the 1970s, and adopted a new company tagline, Its all within reach. In 2010, Gannett increased executive salaries and bonuses, for example, Bob Dickey, Gannetts U. S. newspapers division president, was paid $3.4 million in 2010, the next year, the company laid off 700 U. S. employees to cut costs. In the memo announcing the layoffs, Dickey wrote, While we have many ways to reduce costs. The USA Today website became the one to allow unrestricted access. On August 21,2012, Gannett acquired Blinq Media, around the first week of October 2012, Gannett entered a dispute against Dish Network regarding compensation fees and Dishs AutoHop commercial-skip feature on its Hopper digital video recorders. Gannett ordered that Dish discontinue AutoHop on the account that it is affecting advertising revenues for Gannetts television station, Gannett threatened to pull all of its stations should the skirmish continue beyond October 7 and Dish and Gannett fail to reach an agreement. The two parties reached an agreement after extending the deadline for a few hours. On June 13,2013, Gannett announced plans to buy Dallas-based Belo Corporation for $1.5 billion, the purchase would add 20 additional stations to Gannetts portfolio and make the company the fourth largest television broadcaster in the U. S. with 43 stations. On December 16,2013, the United States Department of Justice announced that Gannett, Belo, the deal was approved by the FCC on December 20, and it was completed on December 23. On February 28,2014, Meredith Corporation officially took over control of KMOV
8. Craven Herald & Pioneer – The Craven Herald & Pioneer is a weekly newspaper covering the Craven area of North Yorkshire as well as part of the Pendle area of Lancashire. Until 29 October 2009 it remained one of two weekly papers in the United Kingdom that continued to have a front page consisting wholly of advertisements. On 22 October 2009 it was announced that the edition on 29 October 2009 would be the last broadsheet edition with adverts on the front cover. From 5 November 2009 the format was changed to a size, or compact as the then-editor described it, with news on page one. There have been several newspapers covering the Craven area, the Craven Herald was first published in 1853, in Skipton, by Robert Tasker, a local printer. Originally a monthly publication, it ran until 1868 when Tasker became postmaster of Skipton and, in 1865 the Craven Weekly Pioneer and General Advertiser for West Yorkshire and East Lancashire was launched. This was a paper of very liberal leanings being a supporter of William Ewart Gladstone. In response the local Conservatives bought Taskers firm and in 1875 re-launched the Craven Herald, both papers continued to publish separately and both underwent name changes at various times. The Craven Herald changed its name to the Craven Herald and Wensleydale Standard in 1868 before reverting to the Craven Herald in 1922, meanwhile the Pioneer became the West Yorkshire Pioneer and East Lancashire News in 1884 and the West Yorkshire Pioneer in 1934. The two rivals merged in 1937 to form the Craven Herald & Pioneer, the Craven Herald was an early user of photographs in the paper. The first example, of a society wedding, appeared in 1905, in 1987, financial pressures forced the owners of the paper to sell to Westminster Press, the publishers of the Bradford Telegraph and Argus. Westminster Press itself was sold to Newsquest in 1996, until 1995 the paper was printed in Skipton but after a Westminster Press decision to centralise printing, moved to Bradford, although the editorial and advertising offices remain in Skipton. In 2001 the paper broke with its tradition and suspended adverts on the front page for one edition to use a photograph to report the arrival of foot and mouth disease in Craven. While it remained a broadsheet publication, the front page remained resolutely advertising although in 2008 changes were made to preview the main story in a 12 column inch box on the front page. In the most recent ABC audit, the net circulation per issue was 11,498. The present editor is Andrew Hitchon, styling itself The Voice of the Dales since 1853 it is now published every Thursday and carries some colour photographs on the inside. As of April 2014 the cover price is £1-00, from 5 November 2009 the paper is printed in a tabloid format with news on the front page and the adverts formerly carried on page one moved to page two. Http, //www. cravenherald. co. uk/ - Craven Herald & Pioneer website
9. Darlington & Stockton Times – The Darlington & Stockton Times also known as the D&S Times is a regional weekly newspaper in North East England. The paper is based in Darlington, County Durham, the paper covers the market towns of Darlington and Stockton as well as surrounding areas. First published in Barnard Castle in 1847 and it was the brainchild of Liberal philanthropist and barrister, George Brown, who sought to challenge the Tory monopoly of the press in the region. The following year it relocated to Darlington, where it has continued to be published from to the present day, founder George Brown then sold it to property developers, Robert and William Thompson. In 1864, the Thompsons went into liquidation and it was sold to Henry King Spark. Spark purchased the paper to raise his own political profile in, in 1867, the D&S Times was instrumental in both Darlingtons Incorporation and its creation into a Parliamentary borough. But both campaigns brought the paper into conflict with local industrial barons, the Peases, who responded by creating The Northern Echo. In 1878, following a decade of feuding between the two factions Spark was made bankrupt and was forced to sell the D&S Times to the Northern Echo proprietor John Hyslop Bell. In 1903, it was sold to the North of England Newspaper Company. In 1996, Newsquest Media Group bought the Westminster Press Group and its titles, shortly after on 3 October 1997 it ditched the classified advertisements from the front page and replaced it with news, being one of the last newspapers in the UK to do so. In 2009, the newspaper switched from its traditional format to a smaller compact layout, following in the footsteps of its sister title. Official Website North of England Newspaper Archive, Darlington & Stockton Times NS database, Darlington & Stockton Times Newsquest Media Group
10. Dudley News – The Dudley News is a local free newspaper which has served the Dudley area of the West Midlands, England since February 1985. The newspaper is edited by Paul Walker with a sports section edited by Chris Flavell. It is owned by the Newsquest newspaper group, although the newspaper was created eleven years after the creation of the modern Dudley borough, it only covers Dudley and the neighbouring towns of Sedgley, Coseley, Brierley Hill and Kingswinford. People living in the Stourbridge, Wordsley, Lye and Pedmore areas of the borough receive the Stourbridge News, while living in Halesowen