The Globe and Mail
The Globe and Mail is a nationally distributed Canadian newspaper owned by The Woodbridge Company, based in Toronto and printed in six cities across the country. The Globe and Mail is regarded by some as Canadas newspaper of record, the predecessor to The Globe and Mail was The Globe, founded in 1844 by Scottish immigrant George Brown, who became a Father of Confederation. Browns liberal politics led him to court the support of the Clear Grits and he selected as the motto for the editorial page a quotation from Junius, The subject who is truly loyal to the Chief Magistrate will neither advise nor submit to arbitrary measures. The quotation is carried on the page to this day. By the 1850s, The Globe had become an independent and well-regarded daily newspaper and it began distribution by railway to other cities in Ontario shortly after Canadian Confederation. At the dawn of the century, The Globe added photography, a womens section, and the slogan Canadas National Newspaper. It began opening bureaus and offering subscriptions across Canada, on 23 November 1936, The Globe merged with The Mail and Empire, itself formed through the 1895 merger of two conservative newspapers, The Toronto Mail and Toronto Empire.
Press reports at the stated, the minnow swallowed the whale because The Globes circulation was smaller than The Mail. The merger was arranged by George McCullagh, who fronted for mining magnate William Henry Wright and became the first publisher of The Globe, McCullagh committed suicide in 1952, and the newspaper was sold to the Webster family of Montreal. As the paper lost ground to The Toronto Star in the local Toronto market, the newspaper was unionised in 1955, under the banner of the American Newspaper Guild. From 1937 until 1974, the newspaper was produced at the William H, in 1965, the paper was bought by Winnipeg-based FP Publications, controlled by Bryan Maheswary, which owned a chain of local Canadian newspapers. FP put an emphasis on the Report on Business section that was launched in 1962. FP Publications and The Globe and Mail were sold in 1980 to The Thomson Corporation, after the acquisition there were few changes made in editorial or news policy. However, there was more attention paid to national and international news on the editorial, op-ed, the Globe and Mail has always been a morning newspaper.
Since the 1980s, it has been printed in editions in six Canadian cities, Montreal, Winnipeg, Calgary. Southern Ontario Newspaper Guild employees took their first ever strike vote at The Globe in 1982 and those negotiations ended without a strike, and the Globe unit of SONG still has a strike-free record. SONG members voted in 1994 to sever ties with the American-focused Newspaper Guild, shortly afterwards, SONG affiliated with the Communications and Paperworkers Union of Canada. Under the editorship of William Thorsell in the 1980s and 1990s, during this period, the paper continued to favour such socially liberal policies as decriminalizing drugs and expanding gay rights
Advertising is an audio or visual form of marketing communication that employs an openly sponsored, nonpersonal message to promote or sell a product, service or idea. Sponsors of advertising are often businesses who wish to promote their products or services, Advertising is differentiated from public relations in that an advertiser usually pays for and has control over the message. It is differentiated from personal selling in that the message is nonpersonal, the actual presentation of the message in a medium is referred to as an advertisement or ad. Commercial ads often seek to generate increased consumption of their products or services through branding, on the other hand, ads that intend to elicit an immediate sale are known as direct response advertising. Non-commercial advertisers who spend money to advertise items other than a product or service include political parties, interest groups, religious organizations. Non-profit organizations may use free modes of persuasion, such as a service announcement.
Advertising may be used to reassure employees or shareholders that a company is viable or successful, in 2015, the world spent an estimate of US$592.43 billion on advertising. Its projected distribution for 2017 is 40. 4% on TV,33. 3% on digital, the largest advertising conglomerates are Interpublic, Publicis, and WPP. In Latin, ad vertere means to turn toward, egyptians used papyrus to make sales messages and wall posters. Commercial messages and political campaign displays have been found in the ruins of Pompeii and found advertising on papyrus was common in ancient Greece and ancient Rome. Wall or rock painting for commercial advertising is another manifestation of an ancient advertising form, which is present to this day in many parts of Asia, the tradition of wall painting can be traced back to Indian rock art paintings that date back to 4000 BC. In ancient China, the earliest advertising known was oral, as recorded in the Classic of Poetry of bamboo flutes played to sell candy, advertisement usually takes in the form of calligraphic signboards and inked papers.
Fruits and vegetables were sold in the city square from the backs of carts and wagons, the first compilation of such advertisements was gathered in Les Crieries de Paris, a thirteenth-century poem by Guillaume de la Villeneuve. In the 18th century advertisements started to appear in newspapers in England. However, false advertising and so-called quack advertisements became a problem, thomas J. Barratt from London has been called the father of modern advertising. Working for the Pears Soap company, Barratt created an advertising campaign for the company products. One of his slogans, Good morning, have you used Pears soap. was famous in its day and into the 20th century. Barratt introduced many of the ideas that lie behind successful advertising
Le Soir is a French language daily Belgian newspaper. Founded in 1887 by Emile Rossel, it was intended as an politically-independent and it is one of the most popular Francophone newspapers in Belgium, competing with La Libre Belgique, and since 2005 has appeared in Berliner format. It is owned by Rossel & Cie, which owns several Belgian news outlets. Le Soir was founded as an advertising newspaper in 1887. Later it became a paying paper, when Belgium was occupied during the Second World War, Le Soir continued to be published under German censorship, unlike many Belgian newspapers which went underground. The Stolen Le Soir was notable for including Hergés Adventures of Tintin cartoons in serialized form during the war, the renewed production of the Free Le Soir, under Lucien Fuss, restarted on 6 September 1944, just days after the Allied Liberation of Brussels. The publisher of the paper is Rossel company, in the period of 1995-96 Le Soir had a circulation of 182,798 copies. Its 2002 circulation was 130,495 copies with a share of 20. 3%.
The circulation of the paper was 104,000 copies in 2003 and 101,000 copies in 2004, compared to its centre-right Catholic competitor, La Libre Belgique, Le Soir is seen as liberal and progressive with politically federalist leanings. Reaffirmed on the occasion of the release of the new format on 15 November 2005, Le Soir describes its stance as a progressive. It describes its aims to be a counterweight and always alert, a Belgian judge ruled that this did not conform to Belgian regulations and ordered Google to remove all copyright violations from its websites. Google responded as requested, by removing all links to the Belgian newspaper not only from its news service, the Hamburger Morgenpost included Charlie Hebdo cartoons on its front cover on 8 January and was subsequently firebombed. Le Soir faced bomb threats for republishing Charlie Hebdo cartoons, including many satirising religion, philippe Servaty Faux Soir Official website
Dainik Bhaskar is an Indian Hindi-language daily newspaper that is now the largest circulated daily newspaper of India. It is owned by Dainik Bhaskar Group, the largest Print Media Company of India, started in Bhopal in 1958, it expanded in 1983 with the launch of Dainik Bhaskars Indore edition. Today, Dainik Bhaskar Group is present in 14 states with 62 editions in 4 major languages prevalent in India, English, Dainik Bhaskar was declared the worlds 4th largest circulated daily newspaper in 2016-17. Dainik Bhaskar was launched in 1956 to fulfill the need for a Hindi language daily newspaper and it launched under the name Subah Savere in Bhopal and Good Morning India in Gwalior. In 1957, the paper was renamed Bhaskar Samachar, in 1958, it was renamed Dainik Bhaskar, meaning This, along with its rising sun graphic, was meant to represent a bright future. By 1995, Dainik Bhaskar had emerged as the number 1 newspaper in Madhya Pradesh and was declared the fastest-growing daily in India by a readership survey.
The newspaper decided to expand outside MP, and identified Jaipur, in 1996, Dainik Bhaskars goal was to enter Jaipur as the No.2 newspaper on its first day, with 50,000 copies. To achieve this target, an team of 700 surveyors surveyed 200,000 potential newspaper households in Jaipur. Based on survey feedback, they went back to each of the households surveyed to them a prototype of the newspaper. The customers were offered a price of ₹1.50. When Dainik Bhaskar launched in Jaipur on 19 December 1996, it was the No.1 newspaper by selling 172,347 copies, Rajasthan Patrika, the former leader had a circulation of around 100,000 copies at that time. It launched a survey in January 2000, covering 220,000 households. At that time, the English language newspapers in Chandigarh outsold the Hindi newspapers sixfold, Dainik Bhaskars survey suggested that residents of Chandigarh preferred English newspapers due to quality perceptions. As a result, the incorporated the local Chandigarh dialect in the design, mixing Hindi.
Dainik Bhaskar launched in Chandigarh in May 2000 with 69,000 copies sold making it No.1 in the city, in June 2000, Dainik Bhaskar entered Haryana, with 271,000 copies. In 2006, Dainik Bhaskar launched in Punjab with the Amritsar and Jalandhar editions and became the No.1 newspaper on the first day, later, it increased its presence in Punjab in Ludhiana and Bhatinda. In January 2014, Dainik Bhaskar entered Bihar with a launch in Patna It followed with launch of Muzaffarpur, Bhagalpur
Anandabazar Patrika is an Indian Bengali language daily newspaper published in Kolkata, New Delhi and Silchar by the ABP Group. According to the Audit Bureau of Circulations, it has a circulation of 1.1 million copies as of Jan−Jun 2016, the newspaper is edited by Anirban Chattopadhyay after Aveek Sarkar resigned. Its main competitors are Bartaman, Sangbad Pratidin, and Ei Samay, a Bengali newspaper was published in 1876 in a small village of Magura at Jessore District in British India by Tusharkanti Ghose and his father Sisir Kumar Ghose. They named it Ananda Bazar after Tusharkantis grandmothers sister Anandamoyee, in 1886, Ghose published another newspaper, named after his grandmother Amritamoyee, Amrita Bazar Patrika. Later in 1922 the newspaper Anandabazar Patrika was relaunched by proprietor Suresh Chandra Majumdar and it was first printed on 13 March 1922 under their ownership and was against British rule. In 1922 it first published as an evening daily. The first colour printing was the features section, the internet edition of the newspaper was launched in 2001.
In 2010, Time Inc. entered into an agreement with ABP Group to publish Fortune India magazine. This magazine publishes the famous Fortune India 500 list every year, List of newspapers in India by circulation List of newspapers in the world by circulation Official website
A newspaper is a serial publication containing news about current events, other informative articles about politics, arts, and so on, and advertising. A newspaper is usually, but not exclusively, printed on relatively inexpensive, the journalism organizations that publish newspapers are themselves often metonymically called newspapers. As of 2017, most newspapers are now published online as well as in print, the online versions are called online newspapers or news websites. Newspapers are typically published daily or weekly, News magazines are weekly, but they have a magazine format. General-interest newspapers typically publish news articles and feature articles on national and international news as well as local news, typically the paper is divided into sections for each of those major groupings. Papers include articles which have no byline, these articles are written by staff writers, a wide variety of material has been published in newspapers. As of 2017, newspapers may provide information about new movies, most newspapers are businesses, and they pay their expenses with a mixture of subscription revenue, newsstand sales, and advertising revenue.
Some newspapers are government-run or at least government-funded, their reliance on advertising revenue, the editorial independence of a newspaper is thus always subject to the interests of someone, whether owners, advertisers, or a government. Some newspapers with high editorial independence, high quality. This is a way to avoid duplicating the expense of reporting from around the world, circa 2005, there were approximately 6,580 daily newspaper titles in the world selling 395 million print copies a day. Worldwide annual revenue approached $100 billion in 2005-7, plunged during the financial crisis of 2008-9. Revenue in 2016 fell to only $53 billion, hurting every major publisher as their efforts to gain online income fell far short of the goal. Besides remodeling advertising, the internet has challenged the business models of the era by crowdsourcing both publishing in general and, more specifically, journalism. In addition, the rise of news aggregators, which bundle linked articles from online newspapers.
Increasing paywalling of online newspapers may be counteracting those effects, the oldest newspaper still published is the Gazzetta di Mantova, which was established in Mantua in 1664. While online newspapers have increased access to newspapers by people with Internet access, literacy is a factor which prevents people who cannot read from being able to benefit from reading newspapers. Periodicity, They are published at intervals, typically daily or weekly. This ensures that newspapers can provide information on newly-emerging news stories or events, Its information is as up to date as its publication schedule allows
Malayala Manorama is a daily morning newspaper, in Malayalam language, published from Kottayam in the state of Kerala, India by Malayala Manorama Company Limited. It was first published as a weekly on 22 March 1890, the Malayalam title Manorama roughly translates to entertainer. It is the second oldest newspaper in Kerala in circulation, after Deepika, according to World Association of Newspapers, as of 2011, it holds a position as the fifth most circulating newspaper in the world. According to the Audit Bureau of Circulations 2013 figures, it is the third largest circulating newspapers in India, the Malayala Manorama Company is a private LLC corporation owned by the Kandathil family of Kottayam. Malayala Manorama Company was incorporated by Kandathil Varghese Mappillai at Kottayam on 14 March 1888, the company started with one hundred shares of Rs 100 each. The investors paid in four equal instalments, with the first instalment, the company brought a Hopkinson and Cope press, made in London.
A local craftsman, Konthi Achari, was hired to make Malayalam types for the imported press, Mappillai had worked for a year as editor of Kerala Mitram, a Malayalam newspaper run by Gujarati businessman Devji Bhimji, in Cochin. First issue of Malayala Manorama published on 22 March 1890 from M. D Seminary Kottayam and it was a four-page weekly newspaper, published on Saturdays. The weekly newspaper became a bi-weekly in 1901, a tri-weekly on 2 July 1918, in 1938, Travancore state proscribed Malayala Manorama daily. Mammen Mappillai was convicted and imprisoned on charges of corruption and fraud, Malayala Manorama re-commenced regular publication in 1947. On K. C. Mammen Mappillas death, his eldest son K. M, cheriyan took over as the Editor-in-Chief in 1954. Malayala Manorama was produced in an edition in the central Kerala town of Kottayam with a circulation of 28,666 copies. However, by the late 1950s, Manorama steadily increased circulation and overtook Mathrubhumi in circulation, the struggle between Malayala Manorama and Mathrubhumi demonstrated the forces that would drive the expansion of Indian regional newspapers.
The contest illustrated the difficulties if expansion had to rely on Gutenberg-style printing as with the case of Manorama, comparison of circulation Malayala Manorama and Mathrubhumi In 1962, Mathrubhoomi launched its second edition in Kochi. The new edition sent Mathrubumi to a circulation of 170,000 copies by 1964,19,000 more than its rival, with Mathrubhoomis circulation rising, it became a compulsion for Manorama to expand its reach, and consequently, introduce new technology. The competition set off a struggle for more readers, faster equipment. Manorama launched its centre at Calicut, Malabar in 1966 with a cast-off press from the papers base at Kottayam. But in the run-up to that event, it had installed an offset press at Kottayam, by 1970, it was the leading daily in Kerala
Dagbladet is Norways second-largest tabloid newspaper, and the fourth-largest newspaper overall with a circulation of 71,514 copies in 2015, down from a peak of 228,834 in 1994. The editor in chief is John Arne Markussen, Dagbladet is published six days a week and includes the additional feature magazine Magasinet every Saturday. Part of the newspaper is available at Dagbladet. no. The daily readership of Dagbladets online newspaper was 1.24 million in 2014, Dagbladet was founded in 1869 by Anthon Bang. Hagbard Emanuel Berner served as its first editor in chief and the first issue was published on January 2,1869, from 1884 to 1977, the newspaper was affiliated to the Liberal party. The newspaper was in 1972 against Norway joining the EU, but had changed to pro in 1994, Dagbladet has played an important role in development of new editorial products in Norway. In 1990, the newspaper was the first in Norway to publish a Sunday edition in more than 70 years, in 2007 it had a circulation of 204,850 copies.
The actual first newspaper was a paper called Brønnøysunds Avis. Over the past few years, Dagbladet has had success with the Saturday supplement Magasinet, due to the declining of daily circulation, the newspaper has reduced the number of workers the last couple of years by a few hundred. Because of this, the newspaper focused more on news, but recent years. Dagbladet was previously owned by the privately held company Berner Gruppen, jens P. Heyerdahl was the largest owner and had effective control through several different companies. DB Medialab AS owned 50% of the Norwegian web portal and ISP start. no, in June 2013, Dagbladet with online products was sold from Berner Gruppen to Aller Media for reportedly about 300 million Norwegian kroner. As of 2016, 99% of the shares of Dagbladet AS are formally owned by Berner Media Holding AS, the remaining 1% of Dagbladet AS is owned by the foundation Dagbladets Stiftelse. The online edition of Dagbladet was launched on 8 March 1995 following Brønnøysunds Avis, in 1988, Dagbladet was criticised for the aggressive use of photographs of grieving next-of-kin in the aftermath of the Flight 710 air-disaster.
This led to a change of practice within the Norwegian press regarding the handling of such incidents. This caused criticism and ridicule of the newspaper for being overly tabloid, Dagbladet was criticized by the Norwegian Press Association. The paper reprinted the Danish newspaper Jyllands-Postens 12 Muhammad Cartoons in 2005, in 2013, Dagbladet lost the appeal case in Borgarting Court of Appeal, but the legal ruling was slightly changed and the compensation reduced to 200,000 Nkr. In May,2013, Dagbladet appealed the case to the Supreme Court of Norway, the newspaper encountered criticism over a cartoon published in November 2011 that equated the Holocaust with the situation in the Gaza Strip
Oslo is the capital and the most populous city in Norway. It constitutes both a county and a municipality, founded in the year 1040, and established as a kaupstad or trading place in 1048 by Harald Hardrada, the city was elevated to a bishopric in 1070 and a capital under Haakon V of Norway around 1300. Personal unions with Denmark from 1397 to 1523 and again from 1536 to 1814, after being destroyed by a fire in 1624, the city was moved closer to Akershus Fortress during the reign of Christian IV of Denmark and renamed Christiania in his honour. It was established as a municipality on 1 January 1838, following a spelling reform, it was known as Kristiania from 1877 to 1925, at which time its original Norwegian name was restored. Oslo is the economic and governmental centre of Norway, the city is a hub of Norwegian trade, banking and shipping. It is an important centre for industries and maritime trade in Europe. The city is home to companies within the maritime sector, some of which are among the worlds largest shipping companies, shipbrokers.
Oslo is a city of the Council of Europe and the European Commission intercultural cities programme. Oslo is considered a city and ranked Beta World City in studies carried out by the Globalization and World Cities Study Group. It was ranked one in terms of quality of life among European large cities in the European Cities of the Future 2012 report by fDi magazine. A survey conducted by ECA International in 2011 placed Oslo as the second most expensive city in the world for living expenses after Tokyo. In 2013 Oslo tied with the Australian city of Melbourne as the fourth most expensive city in the world, as of January 1,2016, the municipality of Oslo has a population of 658,390, while the population of the citys urban area was 942,084. The metropolitan area had an population of 1.71 million. The population was during the early 2000 increasing at record rates and this growth stems for the most part from international immigration and related high birth rates, but from intra-national migration. The immigrant population in the city is growing faster than the Norwegian population.
As of January 1,2016, the municipality of Oslo has a population of 658,390, the urban area extends beyond the boundaries of the municipality into the surrounding county of Akershus, the total population of this agglomeration is 942,084. To the north and east, wide forested hills rise above the city giving the location the shape of a giant amphitheatre. The urban municipality of Oslo and county of Oslo are two parts of the entity, making Oslo the only city in Norway where two administrative levels are integrated
The Nikkei, formally known as The Nihon Keizai Shinbun, is Nikkei Inc. s flagship publication and the worlds largest financial newspaper, with a daily circulation exceeding three million. The roots of the Nikkei started with an in-house newspaper department of Mitsui & Company in 1876 when it started publication of Chugai Bukka Shimpo, the department was spun out as the Shokyosha in 1882. The paper became daily in 1885 and was renamed Chugai Shogyo Simpo in 1889 and it was merged with Nikkan Kogyo and Keizai Jiji and renamed Nihon Sangyo Keizai Shimbun in 1942. The paper changed its name to the Nihon Keizai Shimbun in 1946, Nikkei 225, a stock market index for the Tokyo Stock Exchange, has been calculated by the newspaper since 1950. As of 30 November 2015 Nikkei became the owner of the Financial Times. Nikkei Inc. specializes in publishing financial and industry news and its main news publications include, Nikkei Asian Review, an English-language business journal that launched in November 2013.
Nihon Keizai Shimbun, a leading economic newspaper, Nikkei Veritas, a weekly financial newspaper that replaced Nikkei Kinyu Shimbun in March 2008. It makes many of its Japanese articles available in English through wire services, an English language website, and a licensing agreement with LexisNexis. Nikkei agreed on 23 July 2015 to buy the UK-based FT Group, major companies, Nikkei Business Publications, Inc. Nikkei CNBC Nikkei Radio Broadcasting Corporation QUICK Corporation Nikkei Science Nikkei National Geographic TV Tokyo TV Osaka TV Aichi TV Hokkaido TVQ Kyushu Rating & Investment Information, Financial Times Winkontent - Monocle Magazine Japanese media Official website Nikkei Asian Review official website
Sankei Shimbun, literally Industrial and Economic Newspaper, is a daily newspaper in Japan published by the Sankei Shimbun Co. Ltd. The Sankei is abbreviation name of Sangyō Keizai and it has the sixth highest circulation for a newspapers in Japan, and is considered one of the five leading national newspapers. The Sankei Shimbun is part of the Fujisankei Communications Group and is 40% owned by Fuji Media Holdings, the company is the owner of Osaka Broadcasting Corporation. The history of the Sankei Shimbun began with the founding of two old newspapers, the Jiji shimpō was founded first in 1882 by Fukuzawa Yukichi. Fukuzawa was a Japanese author, journalist and a founder of Keio University The Nihon Kogyō Shimbun日本工業新聞 was founded second in 1933 by Hisakichi Maeda, the newspaper specialized in industrial and economic affairs, and was published by The Minami-OSAKA Shimbun. In 1941, The Osaka Shimbun merged the Osaka Jiji shimpō, in 1942, The Nihon Kogyō Shimbun merged the other newspapers in business and industrial affairs in Western Japan, and changed its name to the Sangyō Keizai Shimbun.
In 1950, The Sankei started a page for the first time in the newspapers in Japan. In 1952, The Sankei hired a writer for the first time in the newspapers in Japan. In 1955, The Sankei merged Jiji shimpō, in 1959, both editions were placed under a Sankei Shimbun masthead. In 1996, The Sankei started two Online news, 産経Ｗｅｂ（産経ウェブ） (literally Sankei Web with website style, and ja, E-NEWS with Personal digital assistant style, in 2001, The Sankei started new Electronic newspaper delivery edition NEWSVUE. In 2002, The Sankei merged Osaka Shimbun, both editions were placed under a Sankei Shimbun masthead, in 2005, The Sankei renewed Digital edition with movie, Suitable for smartphone, and renamed Sankei NetView. In 2007, The Sankei started new Online news, ＭＳＮ産経ニュース (literally MSN Sankei news collaborated with Microsoft, in 2014, The Sankei renewed Online news as 産経ニュース. In 2016, The Sankei renewed Digital edition, and renamed 産経電子版, above History References Sankei Shimbun, a leading conservative opinion newspaper.
FujiSankei Business i, a industry & business & economy newspaper that renamed Nihon Kogyo Shimbun in March 2004, Sankei Sports, a leading Japanese daily sports newspaper since 1955. Yukan Fuji, a leading Japanese daily evening newspaper since 1969, keiba Eight, a leading horse racing newspaper since 1971. Osaka Shimbun, a Kansai regional evening newspaper, Sankei Express, a targeted at young people newspaper founded in 2006. The Sankei Shimbun is Conservative and Centre-right politics newspaper, the Sankei will fight for press of freedom and Democracy. The Sankei will support the Liberal Democratic Party and Shinzō Abe, who is the Prime Minister of Japan and he is one of the longest serving PMs in Japanese history