Newsday is an American daily newspaper that serves Nassau and Suffolk counties and the New York City borough of Queens on Long Island, although it is sold throughout the New York metropolitan area. In 2012, Newsday expanded to include Westchester county news on its website; as of 2009, its weekday circulation of 377,500 was the 11th-highest in the United States, the highest among suburban newspapers. By January 2014, Newsday's total average circulation was 437,000 on weekdays, 434,000 on Saturdays and 495,000 on Sundays; the newspaper's headquarters is in New York, in Suffolk County. Founded by Alicia Patterson and her husband, Harry Guggenheim, the publication was first produced on September 3, 1940 from Hempstead. For many years until a major redesign in the 1970s, Newsday copied the Daily News format of short stories and lots of pictures. After Patterson's death in 1963, Guggenheim became editor. In 1967, Guggenheim turned over the publisher position to Bill Moyers and continued as president and editor-in-chief.
But Guggenheim was disappointed by the liberal drift of the newspaper under Moyers, criticizing what he called the "left-wing" coverage of Vietnam War protests. The two split over the 1968 presidential election, with Guggenheim signing an editorial supporting Richard Nixon, when Moyers supported Hubert Humphrey. Guggenheim sold his majority share to the then-conservative Times-Mirror Company over the attempt of newspaper employees to block the sale though Moyers offered $10 million more than the Times-Mirror purchase price. Guggenheim, who died a year disinherited Moyers from his will. After the competing Long Island Press ceased publication in 1977, Newsday launched a separate Queens edition, followed by a New York City edition dubbed New York Newsday. In June 2000, Times Mirror merged with the Tribune Company, partnering Newsday with the New York City television station WPIX owned by Tribune. With the Times Mirror-Tribune merger, the newspaper founded by Alicia Patterson was now owned by the company, founded by her great-grandfather, Joseph Medill — which owns the Chicago Tribune and, until 1991 owned her father's Daily News.
Chicago, real estate magnate Samuel Zell purchased Tribune in 2007. News Corporation, headed by CEO Rupert Murdoch, attempted to purchase Newsday for US$580 million in April 2008; this was soon followed by a $680 million bid from Cablevision. In May 2008, News Corporation withdrew its bid, on May 12, 2008, Newsday reported that Cablevision would purchase the paper for $650 million; the sale was completed July 29, 2008. Altice, a Netherlands-based multinational telecoms company, bought Cablevision, including Newsday and News 12 in 2016. However, Altice sold a majority stake in Newsday back to Cablevision's former owner Charles Dolan and his son Patrick, making Patrick the CEO of Newsday``. Altice disposed of its remaining stake in Newsday at the end of July 2018, combined with Charles Dolan's transfer of shares to son Patrick, makes Patrick the sole owner of Newsday. Despite having a tabloid format, Newsday is not known for being sensationalistic, as are other local daily tabloids, such as the New York Daily News and the New York Post.
This causes Newsday to sometimes be referred to as "the respectable tabloid". In 2004, the alternative weekly newspaper Long Island Press wrote that Newsday has used its clout to influence local politics in Nassau and Suffolk Counties. Bill Moyers served as publisher. During the tenure of publisher Robert M. Johnson in the 1980s, Newsday made a major push into New York City; the paper's roster of columnists and critics has included Cathy Young, Jimmy Breslin, Barbara Garson, Normand Poirier, Murray Kempton, Gail Collins, Pete Hamill, Sydney Schanberg, Robert Reno, Jim Dwyer, sportswriter Mike Lupica, music critic Tim Page, television critic Marvin Kitman. The paper featured both advice columnists Ann Landers and Dear Abby for several years. From 1985 to 2005, Michael Mandelbaum wrote a regular foreign affairs analysis column for Newsday. Noted writer and biographer Robert Caro was an investigative reporter, its features section has included, among others, television reporters Verne Gay and Diane Werts, TV/film feature writer Frank Lovece, film critic Rafer Guzman.
Newsday carries the syndicated columnist Froma Harrop. Pulitzer Prize winner Walt Handelsman's editorial political cartoons animation are a nationally syndicated feature of Newsday. In the 1980s, a new design director, Robert Eisner, guided the transition into digital design and color printing. Newsday created and sponsored a "Long Island at the Crossroads" advisory board in 1978, to recommend regional goals, supervise local government, liaison with state and Federal officials, it lasted a decade. On March 21, 2011, Newsday redesigned its front page, scrapping the nameplate and font used since the 1960s in favor of a sans-serif wordmark. In 2008, Newsday was ranked 10th in terms of newspaper circulation in the United States. A circulation scandal in 2004 revealed that the paper's daily and Sunday circulation had been inflated by 16.9% and 14.5% in the auditing period September 30, 2002 to September 30, 2003. The Audit Bureau of Circulation adj
Olo is a non-Austronesian, Torricelli language of Papua New Guinea. The language is spoken in 55 villages, from the Aitape Township to the Sandaun Province, is at risk of going extinct. Olo is believed to be a Goal Oriented Activation language, meaning the speaker chooses their words with an idea of what they are trying to achieve with the listener in mind, this has been labeled as referential theory. Referential theory has been divided into four groupings, all of which come with disadvantages, episodes and memorial activation. Olo belongs to the Wape Family; the two dialects that are spoken are PayiPay) and Wapi. The dialect boundaries are based on the prominent differences in grammar. Despite the differences, they share dialect chaining. Nominal plural formatives include: The chart below includes the consonants used in the Olo language, /p,t,k,f,s,m,n,ŋ,w,y/. Three types of nasals are used when speaking this language, alveolar and velar. Alveolar nasals occur near the teeth, /n/, bilabial nasals occur at the base of the tongue in close proximity to the roof of the mouth towards the beginning of the throat, velar nasals occur on the lips.
A rule of Olo is. Stops are not executed on the exhalation of breathe. According to phonology, Olo has seven vowels, but orthography acknowledges five, /I/ and /ʊ/ are seen as "i" and "u". Olo is classified as an SVO language under normal circumstance, but, in certain cases, the object can be fronted, the subject can continue on as a free noun, or there can be occurrences similar to passive tense in English; the prefixes that attach to the verb serves as markers for the subjects and gives the listener information about the person and gender. The object's person and gender is identified by the suffix or infix. Verbs that begin with a vowel take the prefix. Verbs that start with /r/ and /l/ are the only verbs that begin with a consonant that can take on a verbal prefix. Suffixes, some infixes, indicate first or second person objects and applies to all transitive verbs; when an infix is used to describe an object's first or second person, if the first syllable contains /a/ or /e/ it transforms into /ei/.
There is a fundamental difference between -o and -o, -o follows the vowel /i/ and -wo follows in all other scenarios
Mitko Stojkovski is a Macedonian former professional footballer who played as a defender. Stojkovski started his career playing with his home town club FK Pelister, back playing in the Yugoslav Second League. In 1991 his skills were noted and he moves to the 1991 European Champions Red Star Belgrade where he stayed 4 seasons and played over 120 games. In the legendary 100th eternal derby against their greatest rivals Partizan, he scored and was named the man of the match. In 1995, he signed with Spanish La Liga club Real Oviedo where he played 67 league matches in two seasons with the side. In 1998 VfB Stuttgart signed him and he was part of the team that reached the 1998 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Final where they lost against Chelsea. After two and a half years in Germany, he returned to Pelister where he retired in 2001 by winning the Macedonian Cup that year. After retiring, for a period he was a sports director at FK Pelister. Stojkovski made his debut for the Macedonia national team in 1994, he had 26 caps and 5 goals in total.
His last cap was in 2002. Red Star Yugoslav First League/First League of FR Yugoslavia: 1991–92, 1994–95 FR Yugoslav Cup: 1992–93, 1994–95Stuttgart German League Cup: 1998 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup runner-up: 1997-98Pelister Macedonian Cup: 2001 Mitko Stojkovski at WorldFootball.net Mitko Stojkovski at National-Football-Teams.com Mitko Stojkovski – FIFA competition record