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Conservative officials in Florida refused to pay for a library’s subscription to The New York Times, calling it ‘fake news.’ Experts...
The officials defended preventing the 70,000 residents from gaining free online access to The Times because each library had one print copy.
Newspapers have changed their style and content over the years. Here's what 10 famous newspapers used to look like — and what they look like today.
The day after the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks, newspapers around the world reacted by capturing sadness, shock, and horror. These are the front pages people woke up to.
Apollo 11 astronauts walked the moon 50 years ago, making headlines worldwide. Here's what those newspapers looked like.
Local-newspaper giant GateHouse Media is laying off journalists across the US in cuts their CEO is calling ‘immaterial’
The local-newspaper giant GateHouse Media is conducting another round of layoffs. In an interview, the company's CEO called them "not material."
Washington Examiner fires reporters while other journalists depart in the wake of the Weekly Standard’s sudden shuttering
Clarity Media Group, which owns the Examiner, recently shuttered the conservative but Trump-critical Weekly Standard and terminated all staff.
The historic event on January 20, 2009, marked the first time an African-American assumed the office of the presidency.
Newspapers can offer a glimpse into the past. Some newspapers are remembered along with the historical event they reported on, like the Chicago Tribune’s front page featuring Obama winning the 2008 presidential election. Here are 11 of the most iconic newspaper front pages from world famous events.
Newspapers revolutionized communication and the way people get news. Some of the first newspapers emerged in the 1800s and have been so successful that they reach millions of readers today. Here are nine of the first editions of famous US newspapers like New York Times and Washington Post.
Newspaper front pages from where Trump held his rally Tuesday night perfectly illustrate how Americans see the news differently
Three of the four West Virginia newspapers included President Donald Trump's rally on the front pages on Wednesday rather than the guilty convictions of his former attorney Michael Cohen and campaign chairman Paul Manafort.