Difference between revisions of "Newspaper"

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'''News papers''' are a common sight in the United States of America. They are published daily or weekly, and contain news about what's going on in America and sometimes overseas. The newspaper industry is currently on the decline, because of the influence of television news programs like [[Fox News]].  
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'''News papers''' are a common sight in the [[United States of America]]. They are published daily or weekly, and contain news about what's going on in America and sometimes overseas. The newspaper industry is currently on the decline, because of the influence of television news programs like [[Fox News]].  
  
 
Despite being an older media, newspapers in the United States tend to slant liberal: ''[[The New York Times]]'' or ''[[The Washington Post]]'', for example.[http://www.mediaresearch.org/biasbasics/biasbasics1.asp]
 
Despite being an older media, newspapers in the United States tend to slant liberal: ''[[The New York Times]]'' or ''[[The Washington Post]]'', for example.[http://www.mediaresearch.org/biasbasics/biasbasics1.asp]
  
 
Newspapers do have one advantage over news channels that have helped them stay afloat: there is no way to send [[comics]] over the airwaves. Therefore, newspapers make money by publishing comic strips like "For Better Or For Worse", "Mallard Fillmore", and the popular "Mutts".
 
Newspapers do have one advantage over news channels that have helped them stay afloat: there is no way to send [[comics]] over the airwaves. Therefore, newspapers make money by publishing comic strips like "For Better Or For Worse", "Mallard Fillmore", and the popular "Mutts".
 
[[Category:News media]]
 

Revision as of 10:01, 9 April 2007

News papers are a common sight in the United States of America. They are published daily or weekly, and contain news about what's going on in America and sometimes overseas. The newspaper industry is currently on the decline, because of the influence of television news programs like Fox News.

Despite being an older media, newspapers in the United States tend to slant liberal: The New York Times or The Washington Post, for example.[1]

Newspapers do have one advantage over news channels that have helped them stay afloat: there is no way to send comics over the airwaves. Therefore, newspapers make money by publishing comic strips like "For Better Or For Worse", "Mallard Fillmore", and the popular "Mutts".