The Flint Journal
The Flint Journal is a quad-weekly newspaper based in Flint, owned by Booth Newspapers, a subsidiary of Advance Publications. Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays, it serves Genesee, Lapeer, as of February 2,2012, it is headquartered in Downtown Flint at 540 S Saginaw St, Suite 504. The paper and its sister publications The Saginaw News and The Bay City Times are printed at the Booth-owned Valley Publishing Co. printing plant in Monitor Township, the Booth Publishing Company purchased ownership of the Weekly Globe and Daily Journal in 1911. Along with the rest of the Booth properties, the Journal became part of Advance Publications in 1976, on January 27,2013, its old headquarters at 200 E First St was leased to the Michigan State University College of Human Medicine. The changes came after the three papers laid off 35% of their staff in March 2009, at that point, all three newspapers increased their online presence, in partnership with MLive. com. The Flint Journal added a Tuesday print edition starting on March 23,2010, unlike the other three daily editions, Tuesdays were originally news stand only, since June 7,2011, the Tuesday edition has been delivered to subscribers.
If Metro Detroit is not counted, Flint is the fifth-largest city in the United States, the Journal has an average Tuesday and Friday circulation of 49,685, and a Sunday circulation of 66,622 for the six-month period ending March 2012. Barry Edmonds William M. Gallagher Official website
The Grand Rapids Press
The Grand Rapids Press is a daily newspaper published in Grand Rapids, Michigan. It is the largest of the eight Booth newspapers and it is sold for $1.00 daily and $2.00 on Sunday. AccuWeather provides weather content to the Grand Rapids Press, the Morning Press was founded by William J. Sproat and appeared on Monday, September 1,1890. Mr. Sproat was its proprietor until November 5,1891, soon after, the controlling interest in the company was purchased by George G. Booth, who in 1892 bought the rival Grand Rapids Eagle and merged it with the Press. January 1,1893, the Press went into the evening daily field and this newspaper at first was published at 63 Pearl Street. Then for a number of years it occupied a building on the Grand River at the southeast end of the Pearl Street bridge, in 1906 it moved to a new home at Fulton Street and Sheldon Avenue. The paper was published downtown at the corner of Monroe and Michigan until 2004 when the facility was moved to the northern suburb of Walker. The editorial and newsroom offices remain downtown and they hire aspiring journalists through an internship program.
Since October 2009, the Press printing facility has been the printing facility for the Muskegon Chronicle, the Advance Newspapers are printed at this facility, as is, since January 2012, the Kalamazoo Gazette. The print edition of each days Press continues to be available in newsstands, a Citizens History of Grand Rapids, Michigan The Presss articles at Mlive. com
The Birmingham News
The Birmingham News is the principal newspaper for Birmingham, United States, and the largest newspaper in Alabama. The paper is owned by Advance Publications, and was a newspaper from its founding through September 30,2012. The next day, the News and its two sister Alabama newspapers, the Press-Register in Mobile and The Huntsville Times, moved to a thrice-weekly print-edition publication schedule, the Times-Picayune of New Orleans, an Advance newspaper, went to thrice-weekly on the same day. The Birmingham News was launched on March 14,1888 by Rufus N. Rhodes as The Evening News, newspapers joined with industrial tycoons and real-estate speculators in relentless boosterism of the new city. Rhodes was working as editor of the Daily Herald when he found his campaign for a viaduct spanning the Railroad Reservation dividing Birminghams north and south opposed by his publisher. He determined to out on his own and launched the News with the slogan Great is Birmingham. The News Bridge was dedicated on July 4,1891, deemed by his paper the grandest of all municipal achievements of great and glorious Birmingham.
The News circulation grew from 628 in 1888 to over 7000 in 1891, the name was changed from The Evening News to The Daily News and then, in 1895, The Birmingham News. The newspaper continued to grow, reaching a circulation of 17,000 in 1909, staunchly progressive in its political stance, the News supported a straight-ticket Democrat platform in election seasons and championed progressive causes such as prohibition. The News led the drumbeat for the Greater Birmingham movement to annex suburban communities. The successful campaign caused the population of the City of Birmingham to grow from 40,000 in 1900 to 138,685 in 1910 and that same year, Rhodes died and was succeeded by his vice-president and general manager, Victor H. Hanson. Hanson, only 33 years old, was already an accomplished newspaperman, having at age 11 founded the City Item in Macon, Georgia, in direct competition with the morning Age-Herald, the News began a Sunday edition in 1912. In 1917 the News moved to a new six-story Jacobean-style office building on the corner of 4th Avenue North and 22nd Street.
At the time of the move, the News published this opinion, The News is proud of its new home, publishers from other cities have been kind enough to say that nowhere in the land was there a more adequate and efficient newspaper plant. Many thousands of dollars have been expended with that end in view, a year the paper made good use of its new space by purchasing the rival Birmingham Ledger, increasing the size of its staff to 748 and its circulation to 60,000. In 1927 the Birmingham Age-Herald was sold to Hanson, who continued publishing both papers, the News press printed both papers and handled advertising and subscriptions sales while the editorial and reporting staffs remained independent. The agreement lasted until the Post-Herald ceased publication in September 2005, leaving the News as Birminghams only daily newspaper. In 1956, the Hanson family sold the News to S. I. Newhouse Sr. s Advance Publications in New York for $18 million, the largest sum that had been paid at the time for a daily newspaper
Architectural Digest is an American monthly magazine founded in 1920. Its principal subject is design, not architecture more generally. The magazine is published by Condé Nast, which publishes eight international editions of Architectural Digest, Architectural Digest is aimed at an affluent and style-conscious readership, and is subtitled The International Design Authority. The magazine oversees the AD100, a list of top 100 architects, originally a quarterly trade directory called The Architectural Digest, A Pictorial Digest of Californias Best Architecture, the magazine was launched in 1920 by John Coke Brasfield. Brasfield was a Tennessee-born importer and advertising executive who founded the John C, Brasfield Publishing Corporation, which was based in Los Angeles, California. Interiors and exteriors of residences were featured in the magazine, along with floor plans, by 1963, the magazines subtitle had been altered to A Pictorial Digest of Outstanding Architecture, Interior Design, and Landscaping, and it began publishing on a bimonthly schedule.
Two years later, The Architectural Digest and its publishing company were purchased by Cleon T, the magazines subtitle was altered to The Quality Guide to Home Decorating Ideas shortly thereafter, and was changed again, in 1974, to The Connoisseurs Magazine of Fine Interior Design. Brasfield Publishing Company was renamed Knapp Communications Corporation in 1977, Condé Nast Publications purchased Architectural Digest, as well as its sister publication Bon Appétit, from Knapp in April 1993. In 2011 the Chinese version of the magazine, AD China, was launched, the magazine is published in other countries, including Germany, France, United States and Spain. Brasfield Sally Brasfield Knapp Bradley Little, a interior designer. Cleon T. Knapp, 1971–1975 Paige Rense, 1975–2010, she served as the magazines associate editor, 1968–1971
A magazine is a publication, usually a periodical publication, which is printed or electronically published. Magazines are generally published on a schedule and contain a variety of content. They are generally financed by advertising, by a price, by prepaid subscriptions. At its root, the magazine refers to a collection or storage location. In the case of written publication, it is a collection of written articles and this explains why magazine publications share the word root with gunpowder magazines, artillery magazines, firearms magazines, and, in French, retail stores such as department stores. By definition, a magazine paginates with each issue starting at three, with the standard sizing being 8 3/8 ×10 7/8 inches. However, in the sense a journal has continuous pagination throughout a volume. Some professional or trade publications are peer-reviewed, an example being the Journal of Accountancy, academic or professional publications that are not peer-reviewed are generally professional magazines.
That a publication calls itself a journal does not make it a journal in the technical sense, magazines can be distributed through the mail, through sales by newsstands, bookstores, or other vendors, or through free distribution at selected pick-up locations. The subscription business models for distribution fall into three main categories. In this model, the magazine is sold to readers for a price, either on a basis or by subscription. Paid circulation allows for defined readership statistics and this means that there is no cover price and issues are given away, for example in street dispensers, airline, or included with other products or publications. Because this model involves giving issues away to unspecific populations, the statistics only entail the number of issues distributed and this is the model used by many trade magazines distributed only to qualifying readers, often for free and determined by some form of survey. This allows a level of certainty that advertisements will be received by the advertisers target audience.
This latter model was used before the rise of the World Wide Web and is still employed by some titles. For example, in the United Kingdom, a number of computer-industry magazines use this model, including Computer Weekly and Computing, for the global media industry, an example would be VideoAge International. The earliest example of magazines was Erbauliche Monaths Unterredungen, a literary and philosophy magazine, the Gentlemans Magazine, first published in 1731, in London was the first general-interest magazine. Edward Cave, who edited The Gentlemans Magazine under the pen name Sylvanus Urban, was the first to use the term magazine, founded by Herbert Ingram in 1842, The Illustrated London News was the first illustrated magazine
The Star-Ledger is the largest circulated newspaper in the U. S. state of New Jersey and is based in Newark. It is a paper to The Jersey Journal of Jersey City, The Times of Trenton. In 2007, The Star-Ledgers daily circulation was more than the next two largest New Jersey newspapers combined and its Sunday circulation larger than the next three papers combined. In July 2013, The Ledger announced that it would sell its headquarters building in Newark, the Newark Daily Advertiser, founded in 1832, was Newarks first daily newspaper. It subsequently evolved into the Newark Star-Eagle, owned by what eventually became Block Communications, S. I. Newhouse bought the Star-Eagle from Block in 1939 and merged it with the Newark Ledger to become the Newark Star-Ledger. The paper dropped Newark from its masthead sometime in the 1970s, during the 1960s The Star-Ledgers chief competitor was the Newark Evening News, once the most popular newspaper in New Jersey. In March 1971, the Star-Ledger surpassed the Evening News in daily circulation, the Evening News shut down in 1972.
After the Newark Evening News moved to an area the Star-Ledger opened a satellite plant in Piscataway. The Piscataway location offered access to Union, Somerset. The paper awards the Star-Ledger Trophy each year to the one high school teams in their respective sport in New Jersey. In 2005, George Arwady became the publisher of The Star-Ledger, a graduate of Columbia University, Arwady had previously been the publisher of the Kalamazoo Gazette in Kalamazoo, Michigan. Having worked closely with the Newhouse family for years, Arwady was asked to move to Newark to financially revamp the paper, on January 16,2013, the newspaper announced layoffs of 34 employees including 18 newsroom staff. The Newark headquarters of the Star-Ledger, home to the states largest newspaper for nearly 50 years, was sold to a New York developer in July 2014, the sales and marketing staffs moved to Woodbridge in June 2014. Prior to Whitmer, James Willse manned the helm from 1995 and he was appointed following the retirement of 32-year veteran editor Mort Pye.
Willse was the editor and publisher of the New York Daily News. Prior to accepting the Ledgers editor position, Willse headed up the review of electronic information options for all Newhouse newspapers and he expanded the Ledger use of color and encouraged a more aggressive editorial team. The National Press Foundation named Willse its 1999 recipient of the George Beveridge Editor of the Year Award in recognition of Ledgers coverage of racial profiling by the New Jersey State Police. The Star-Ledger was featured prominently various times in the television series The Sopranos, tony Soprano received home delivery of the paper, and several episodes opened with him picking it up at the end of his driveway
Cosmopolitan is an international fashion magazine for women. Often referred to as Cosmo, its content as of 2011 includes articles on issues, sex, careers, self-improvement, fashion. Published by Hearst Corporation, Cosmopolitan has 64 international editions, is printed in 35 languages, Cosmopolitan began as a family magazine, launched in 1886 by Schlicht & Field of New York as The Cosmopolitan. There was a department for the members of the family. Cosmopolitans circulation reached 25,000 that year, but by November 1888, John Brisben Walker acquired the magazine in 1889. That same year, he dispatched Elizabeth Bisland on a race around the world against Nellie Bly to draw attention to his magazine. Under John Brisben Walkers ownership, E. D. Walker, formerly with Harpers Monthly, took over as the new editor, introducing colour illustrations and book reviews. It became a market for fiction, featuring such authors as Annie Besant, Ambrose Bierce, Theodore Dreiser, Rudyard Kipling, Jack London, Willa Cather.
The magazines circulation climbed to 75,000 by 1892, in 1897, Cosmopolitan announced plans for a free correspondence school, No charge of any kind will be made to the student. All expenses for the present will be borne by the Cosmopolitan, No conditions, except a pledge of a given number of hours of study. When 20,000 immediately signed up, Walker could not fund the school, in 1897, H. G. Wells The War of the Worlds was serialized, as was his The First Men in the Moon. Olive Schreiner contributed an article about the Boer War. And Colorado - New Tricks in an Old Game, Jack Londons novella, The Red One, was published in the October 1918 issue, and a constant presence from 1910-18 was Arthur B. Reeve, with 82 stories featuring Craig Kennedy, the scientific detective, Magazine illustrators included Francis Attwood, Dean Cornwell, Harrison Fisher, and James Montgomery Flagg. Hearst formed Cosmopolitan Productions, a company based in New York City from 1918 to 1923, Hollywood until 1938. Cosmopolitan magazine was titled as Hearsts International Combined with Cosmopolitan from 1925 until 1952.
In 1911, Hearst had bought a middling monthly magazine called World To-Day, in June 1914 it was shortened to Hearsts and was ultimately titled Hearsts International in May 1922. In order to spare serious cutbacks at San Simeon, Hearst merged the magazine Hearsts International with Cosmopolitan effective March 1925, after Hearst died in 1951, the Hearsts International disappeared from the magazine cover altogether in April 1952
Princeton University is a private Ivy League research university in Princeton, New Jersey, United States. The institution moved to Newark in 1747, to the current site nine years later, Princeton provides undergraduate and graduate instruction in the humanities, social sciences, natural sciences, and engineering. The university has ties with the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton Theological Seminary, Princeton has the largest endowment per student in the United States. The university has graduated many notable alumni, two U. S. Presidents,12 U. S. Supreme Court Justices, and numerous living billionaires and foreign heads of state are all counted among Princetons alumni body. New Light Presbyterians founded the College of New Jersey in 1746 in order to train ministers, the college was the educational and religious capital of Scots-Irish America. In 1754, trustees of the College of New Jersey suggested that, in recognition of Governors interest, gov. Jonathan Belcher replied, What a name that would be.
In 1756, the moved to Princeton, New Jersey. Its home in Princeton was Nassau Hall, named for the royal House of Orange-Nassau of William III of England, following the untimely deaths of Princetons first five presidents, John Witherspoon became president in 1768 and remained in that office until his death in 1794. During his presidency, Witherspoon shifted the focus from training ministers to preparing a new generation for leadership in the new American nation. To this end, he tightened academic standards and solicited investment in the college, in 1812, the eighth president the College of New Jersey, Ashbel Green, helped establish the Princeton Theological Seminary next door. The plan to extend the theological curriculum met with approval on the part of the authorities at the College of New Jersey. Today, Princeton University and Princeton Theological Seminary maintain separate institutions with ties that include such as cross-registration. Before the construction of Stanhope Hall in 1803, Nassau Hall was the sole building.
The cornerstone of the building was laid on September 17,1754, during the summer of 1783, the Continental Congress met in Nassau Hall, making Princeton the countrys capital for four months. The class of 1879 donated twin lion sculptures that flanked the entrance until 1911, Nassau Halls bell rang after the halls construction, the fire of 1802 melted it. The bell was recast and melted again in the fire of 1855, James McCosh took office as the colleges president in 1868 and lifted the institution out of a low period that had been brought about by the American Civil War. McCosh Hall is named in his honor, in 1879, the first thesis for a Doctor of Philosophy Ph. D. was submitted by James F. Williamson, Class of 1877. In 1896, the officially changed its name from the College of New Jersey to Princeton University to honor the town in which it resides
The Jersey Journal
The Jersey Journal is a newspaper published from Monday through Saturday, covering news and events throughout Hudson County, New Jersey. The headquarters were in Jersey City at Journal Square which was named after the newspaper until relocating to Secaucus in January 2014. It is a paper to The Star-Ledger of Newark, New Jersey, The Times of Trenton and the Staten Island Advance, all of which are owned by Advance Publications. In August 2013, the paper announced it would relocate headquarters to Harmon Plaza in Secaucus, the Jersey Journal was originally known as the Evening Journal and was first published on May 2,1867. The newspapers founders were William Dunning and Zebina K. Pangborn, the newspapers first offices were at 13 Exchange Place with a reported initial capitalization of $119. The newspaper built a new building located at 37 Montgomery Street in 1874. Editor Joseph A. Dear, changed the Evening Journal to its current name the Jersey Journal in 1909, the newspaper relocated again, in 1911, to a building at the northeast corner of Bergen and Sip avenues.
This building was demolished in 1923 to make room for Journal Square, the paper made its home at 30 Journal Square for the next 90 years. In December 2012 it was announced that the newspaper would sell the building, in August 2013 the paper announced it would re-locate to Secaucus, which it did in January 2014. Its weekly Spanish-language publication, El Nuevo Hudson, ceased publication after the February 26,2009 edition, 1867-1909, The publication begins as The Evening Journal in Jersey City, New Jersey. 1909-1951, The newspapers name becomes The Jersey Journal,1951, The paper merges with The Jersey Observer. 2014, The papers offices move from Jersey City to Secaucus, official website The Jersey Journal at the Library of Congress History of the Journal
The New York Times
The New York Times is an American daily newspaper and continuously published in New York City since September 18,1851, by The New York Times Company. The New York Times has won 119 Pulitzer Prizes, more than any other newspaper, the papers print version in 2013 had the second-largest circulation, behind The Wall Street Journal, and the largest circulation among the metropolitan newspapers in the US. The New York Times is ranked 18th in the world by circulation, following industry trends, its weekday circulation had fallen in 2009 to fewer than one million. Nicknamed The Gray Lady, The New York Times has long been regarded within the industry as a newspaper of record. The New York Times international version, formerly the International Herald Tribune, is now called the New York Times International Edition, the papers motto, All the News Thats Fit to Print, appears in the upper left-hand corner of the front page. On Sunday, The New York Times is supplemented by the Sunday Review, The New York Times Book Review, The New York Times Magazine and T, some other early investors of the company were Edwin B.
Morgan and Edward B. We do not believe that everything in Society is either right or exactly wrong, —what is good we desire to preserve and improve, —what is evil, to exterminate. In 1852, the started a western division, The Times of California that arrived whenever a mail boat got to California. However, when local California newspapers came into prominence, the effort failed, the newspaper shortened its name to The New-York Times in 1857. It dropped the hyphen in the city name in the 1890s, One of the earliest public controversies it was involved with was the Mortara Affair, the subject of twenty editorials it published alone. At Newspaper Row, across from City Hall, Henry Raymond and editor of The New York Times, averted the rioters with Gatling guns, in 1869, Raymond died, and George Jones took over as publisher. Tweed offered The New York Times five million dollars to not publish the story, in the 1880s, The New York Times transitioned gradually from editorially supporting Republican Party candidates to becoming more politically independent and analytical.
In 1884, the paper supported Democrat Grover Cleveland in his first presidential campaign, while this move cost The New York Times readership among its more progressive and Republican readers, the paper eventually regained most of its lost ground within a few years. However, the newspaper was financially crippled by the Panic of 1893, the paper slowly acquired a reputation for even-handedness and accurate modern reporting, especially by the 1890s under the guidance of Ochs. Under Ochs guidance and expanding upon the Henry Raymond tradition, The New York Times achieved international scope, circulation, in 1910, the first air delivery of The New York Times to Philadelphia began. The New York Times first trans-Atlantic delivery by air to London occurred in 1919 by dirigible, airplane Edition was sent by plane to Chicago so it could be in the hands of Republican convention delegates by evening. In the 1940s, the extended its breadth and reach. The crossword began appearing regularly in 1942, and the section in 1946
Sun Newspapers is a chain of 11 weekly newspapers serving 49 different communities in Greater Cleveland. The papers are focused on suburbs and exurbs in Cuyahoga, Geauga and its offices are in Valley View. While some of the papers in the date back, under previous ownership, to the early 20th century. In 1998 it was sold to Advance Publications, part of the S. I. Newhouse media empire, which publishes The Plain Dealer, the 11 papers are divided into four groups. Each group is responsible for two to three different papers, all of which have strictly defined coverage areas, Sun Star-Courier, Broadview Heights and North Royalton. Medina Sun and Medina Township, Brunswick Sun Times, Brunswick Hills and Hinckley. Sun Post, Independence, Parma Heights and Seven Hills News Sun, Brook Park, Sun Messenger, Gates Mills, Highland Heights, Mayfield, Mayfield Heights, Richmond Heights and South Euclid. Sun Press, Cleveland Heights, Shaker Heights, Chagrin Solon Sun, Bainbridge Township, Chagrin Falls, Hunting Valley, Moreland Hills, Pepper Pike, Russell Township, South Russell, Orange Village and Solon.
Sun Post Herald, Fairview Park, North Olmsted Olmsted Falls, Olmsted Township, Sun Sentinel, Avon Lake and North Ridgeville