Category:Newspapers published in Istanbul
Pages in category "Newspapers published in Istanbul"
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. Agos – Agos is an Armenian bilingual weekly newspaper published in Istanbul, Turkey. It was established on 5 April 1996, today, Agos has a circulation of over 9,000. It has both Armenian and Turkish pages as well as an online English edition, Hrant Dink was its chief editor from the newspapers start until his assassination outside of the newspapers offices in Istanbul in January 2007. After Hrant Dinks assassination, the editor-in-chief of the weekly passed on to Etyen Mahçupyan, arat Dink continued to serve as the executive editor. In 2015 Yetvart Danzikyan became editor-in-chief of the newspaper
2. Apoyevmatini – Apoyevmatini is a daily Greek-language newspaper published in Istanbul, Turkey. The newspaper was founded on 12 July 1925 and is still being published until today, following the Turkish Cumhuriyet, Apoyevmatini is the second most senior daily newspaper founded after the Republic of Turkey came into existence, its readers being mostly Greeks in Turkey. Apoyevmatini has a circulation of approximately 600 copies, meaning that it is reaching almost every Greek home in Istanbul, editor-in-chief until 1927 was Kavalieros Markouizos, who adopted the motto still being used in the newspaper, Victor Hugos New epochs bring new missions. Appropriate for the time, the reflected the transition that the Greek community was facing, following the emergence of the newly formed Republic of Turkey out of the Ottoman Empire. In 1927 Grigorios Giaveridis becomes editor-in-chief until his death, on 1 August 1979, after this date, his brother-in-law Dr. Georgios Adosoglou along with his brother, Vasileios Adosoglou followed up in the administrative duties. In their times another motto was introduced, and used along with the first one, Ουδείς γεννάται, in September 1955 during the anti-Greek Istanbul Pogrom, the offices and the printing establishments of the newspaper were completely wrecked by the fanatical mob. Apoyevmatini managed to resume its publication two weeks after the event and its losses alone were estimated at 500,000 Turkish liras. Since January 1,2003, Michael Vasileiadis has been the editor-in-chief of Apoyevmatini and this ignited campaign to help the newspaper. Among the supporters were students from Istanbul Bilgi University who subscribed to the newspaper, the campaign saved the paper from bankruptcy for the time being. Because the Greek community is close to extinction, the notices and money from Greek foundations. This income covers only 40 percent of the newspaper expenditures, the Turkish Press Advertisement Agency also declared intention to publish official government advertisements in minority newspapers including Greek papers Apoyevmatini and IHO. One can also find news of international interest such as education, culture, charity, technology, health, the original equipment is currently being exhibited in the Museum of Printing Press in Sultanahmet. Until December 2007 the technology behind the process of preparing each issue was unsatisfactory, due to lack of funds, each page was prepared by hand, the infrastructure installed in the newspapers office consisted of a 486 microprocessor-based PC, an inkjet printer and one photocopy machine. Text was written and printed, and then cut in a shape of physical width matching that of the newspapers column. All the rectangles assembling the final columns would then be glued to a thin sheet A2 sized paper which would be photocopied and become the master copy for that page. Because of the use of paper, the resulting contrast was too poor to allow any detail to be seen in photographs. After December 2007 and because of the access to technology the newspapers budget allowed the renewal of the equipment
3. Arevelk – Arevelk was a widely circulated and read Armenian newspaper published and circulated throughout the Ottoman Empire. The newspaper was started by a collaboration of many Armenian writers including Arpiar Arpiarian and it was a literary and political newspaper with democratic tendencies. It subsequently attracted numerous writers who would form the core of the Armenian realism movement. The paper became an opinion maker and was published uninterruptedly until the Armenian genocide of 1915. Hrant Asadour Zabel Sibil Asadour Arshag Chobanian Piuzant Kechian Msho Kegham Vahan Malezian Hrand Nazariantz Levon Pashalian Tlgadintsi Karapet Utudjian Yerukhan Krikor Zohrab
4. Cumhuriyet – Cumhuriyet is the oldest up-market Turkish daily newspaper. Headquartered in Istanbul, the newspaper has offices in Ankara. Established on 7 May 1924 by journalist Yunus Nadi Abalıoğlu, a confidant of the Turkish Republics founder Atatürk, since the AKPs rise to power, Cumhuriyet has been particularly renowned for its impartial journalism, often in opposition to the government. In 2015 it was awarded the Freedom of Press Prize by international NGO Reporters Without Borders for making a stand against the mounting pressure. Shortly thereafter, Cumhuriyets editor-in-chief Can Dündar and the newspapers Ankara representative Erdem Gül were arrested facing sentences up to life imprisonment, by the end of 2016, almost half of the papers reporters, columnists and executives had been jailed by the Erdogan government. The circulation figure is around 53,000 copies as of October 2016, on 7 May 1998 the newspaper went on internet version. Following the death of Yunus Nadi on 28 March 1945 in Geneva, Switzerland, Nadir Nadis wife Berin then published the newspaper. Cumhuriyet is owned by the Cumhuriyet Foundation since the death of Berin Nadi on 5 November 2001, one of its publishers was the renowned political columnist İlhan Selçuk, who was also chairman of the board of trustees until he died in 2010. Hasan Cemal, chief editor since 1981, resigned in January 1992 over the dispute, I tried to widen the spectrum, but they always resisted, calling us plotters, tools of big business and the United States. Since 17 October 2005, the headquarters are located in Istanbuls Şişli district. Cumhuriyets office in Istanbul was the site of an attack in 2008. In 2010, the newspaper was one of the first up-market newspapers in Turkey to abandon the established broadsheet format for the midi-sized Berliner format. In January 2015, the newspaper reprinted cartoons from Charlie Hebdo, as a result, Cumhuriyet received threats and was placed under police protection. While the government faced calls to resign, an investigation began into Cumhuriyet for releasing the footage, Turkish President Erdoğan publicly targeted Dündar, stating, I suppose the person who wrote this as an exclusive report will pay a heavy price for this. In November, the newspaper was awarded the 2015 Reporters Without Borders Prize for its independent and courageous journalism. com/asliaydintasbas
5. Jamanak – Jamanak is the longest continuously running Armenian language daily newspaper in the world. It is published in Istanbul, Turkey, the first issue appeared on October 28,1908 with Misak Koçunyan as the editor and has been somewhat a family establishment, for it has been owned by the Koçunyan family since its inception. After Misak Koçounyan, it was passed down to Sarkis Koçunyan, the newspaper uses Western Armenian language and traditional Mesrobian spelling. The editorial offices are located at P. O
6. Milliyet – Milliyet is a major Turkish daily newspaper published in Istanbul, Turkey. Milliyet came to publishing life at the Nuri Akça press in Babıali and its owner was Ali Naci Karacan. After his death in 1955 the paper was published by his son, for a number of years the person who made his mark on the paper as the editor in chief was Abdi İpekçi. İpekçi managed to raise the standards of the Turkish press by introducing his journalistic criteria, on 1 February 1979, İpekçi was murdered by Mehmet Ali Ağca, who would later attempt to assassinate the Pope John Paul II. Milliyet is published in broadsheet format, in 2001 Milliyet had a circulation of 337,000 copies. According to comScore, Milliyets website is the fifth most visited website in Europe. In 1979 the founding Karacan family sold the paper to Aydın Doğan, erdoğan Demirören, who owned 25% of the paper, later also sold his stake to Doğan. In October 1998 the paper was sold to Korkmaz Yiğit. The paper was purchased by a joint venture of the Demirören Group and Karacan Group in May 2011, since 1994, Milliyet has abandoned its stable, upmarket journalism established by Abdi İpekçi for a middle-market editorial line akin to that of Hürriyet. Milliyet has been criticised for having self-censored a column that was critical of the Prime Ministers reaction to a press leak, the column was frozen out for two weeks and then blanket-refused for publication. In 2013, Milliyet fired two columnists Hasan Cemal and Can Dündar, who had taken critical stances against the AKP government, on September 2009, Milliyet opened its digital archive becoming the first Turkish newspaper to do so. List of newspapers in Turkey Official website Milliyet news Milliyets digital archive Salih Sarıkaya, Turkish Journalist Can Dündar fired for writing columns that might disturb the prime minister from Milliyet Newspaper in Turkey
7. Sabah (newspaper) – Sabah is a Turkish daily newspaper, with a circulation of around 330,000 as of 2011. Its name means morning in Turkish, the newspaper was founded in Izmir by Dinç Bilgin on 22 April 1985. In 2007, the government of Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdoğan seized the newspaper, ownership of the newspaper was given to the Savings Deposit Insurance Fund of Turkey. According to Aslı Aydıntaşbaş, who was Sabahs Ankara bureau chief until the takeover, the Kalyon Group took over the newspaper in 2013. Kalyon Group is the current publisher, while Erdal Şafak is the editor-in-chief, Sabah has published The New York Times International Weekly on Sundays since 2009. This 8-page supplement features a selection of articles from The New York Times translated into Turkish, the partnership with the New York Times was terminated in 2014 without any formal explanation given. com/asliaydintasbas Todays Sabah front page at the Newseum website
8. Taraf – Taraf was a liberal newspaper in Turkey. It had distinguished itself by opposing interference by the Turkish military in the social and political affairs. It was distributed nationwide, and had been in circulation since November 15,2007, Taraf has published a series of highly-controversial stories that revealed the involvement of the Turkish military in daily political affairs. The revealed documents, such as coup plans that involved the bombing of historical mosques in Turkey and bombing of a museum, the sources that leaked such critical insider information to Taraf are still unknown. The response of the Turkish military to Taraf included canceling the newspapers accreditation from press releases at its headquarters, a political journal, Nokta, had similarly published leaked military information and was closed down in 2007 due to pressure. He considers Taraf an investment that will pay off. The Turkish daily was picked by WikiLeaks because it is the bravest newspaper in Turkey, as described by the sites founder, Julian Assange. On 14 December 2012, founding editor-in-chief Ahmet Altan, his assistant editor Yasemin Çongar, columnists Murat Belge, the next day, columnist Hadi Uluengin followed the leaving group of journalists. Owner of the daily, Başar Arslan stated that the resignations resulted from difference of opinion that developed in recent times, and nevertheless, Taraf Gazetesi – Düşünmek Taraf Olmaktır. Website of Taraf Kaya Genç, Index on Censorship, January 2013, The trouble with Taraf
9. Zaman (newspaper) – Zaman, sometimes stylized as ZAMAN, is a daily in Turkey. Zaman was a major, high-circulation daily before government seizure on 4th of March,2016 It was founded in 1986 and was the first Turkish daily to go online in 1995 and it contains national, international, business, and other news. It also has many regular columnists who cover current affairs, interviews, on 4 March 2016, in what activists and international media groups criticized as another blow to press freedom in Turkey, control of the newspaper was seized by the government. The takeover was motivated by the ties to the Hizmet movement of Turkish cleric Fethullah Gülen. The newspaper was closed by the decree No.668 which was published in the Official Gazette on July 27,2016, Zaman is an Istanbul-based daily paper that also prints special international editions for some other countries. It is printed in 11 countries and distributed in 35 countries, Zaman bureaus and correspondents are located in major world capitals and cities like Washington DC, New York City, Brussels, Moscow, Cairo, Baku, Frankfurt, Ashgabat, Tashkent, and Bucharest. Special international editions are distributed in the alphabets and languages of the countries they are published. Zaman has prints in 10 different languages including Kyrgyz, Romanian, Bulgarian, Azeri, Uzbek, Turkmen, originally also having an English-language edition, since January 16,2007, that role has been taken over by the English-language daily newspaper Todays Zaman. Zaman headquarters in Istanbul is supported by news bureaus in Ashgabat, Baku, Brussels, Bucharest, Frankfurt, Moscow, New York, Zaman also appears to have a large network of foreign journalists, especially in Russia and Central Asia. As of 2008 its circulation was about 890,000, the highest in Turkey, the total paid circulation of Zaman was verified by an independent Media Auditing company, BPA Worldwide, after accusations that the newspaper was being handed out freely to gain market share. The audit report was released in March 2007, revealing that Zaman circulation was 609,865 between Monday–Saturday, and 678,027 on Sundays, without any non-paid circulation. BPA audit figures also showed that Zaman has one of the largest subscriber bases of a newspaper in Europe. In May 2011, Zaman surpassed its 1 million subscription target, the circulation of Zaman as of January 2014 was more than 1 million, while other newspapers saw mixed results between increase and decrease in circulation. Zaman has been awarded several times for its design, including Society for News Design, zamans SND awards tally includes 3 in 2003,5 in 2004,2005,2006,20 in 2007,42 in 2008, and 23 in 2009. When in March 2016 the newspaper was taken over by Turkish authorities, Abdülhamit Bilici,2001 – October 2015, Ekrem Dumanlı October 2015 – March 5,2016, Abdülhamit Bilici The newspaper has attracted number of famous columnists both from liberal and conservative wings of thought. A columnist had to resign from the newspaper on December 3,2013 due to non-compliance with editorial line of opposing to the party of Turkey. The incident caused criticism of the newspaper as standing against freedom of expression, Zaman was the first Turkish newspaper to set up an online version, in 1995. Since then, the website has gone through redesigns, the latest at the end of 2010