The Daily News was once one of the most popular newspapers in the U.S., specializing in sensational crime coverage, lurid photos and cartoons. It has been described by the New York Times as “flexibly centrist” and “populist.” For five decades, the Daily News was a staunch Republican newspaper. However, after its sale to Tronc in 1991, the paper underwent a major transformation and became more liberal. Today, the Daily News has a circulation of over 200,000.
Aside from its strong reporting on local news, the Daily News also provides readers with a wide variety of entertainment and sports. Readers can access the Daily News online, including a digital replica of the print version, on their computers and mobile devices. This interactive edition features a range of new digital tools, from an interactive front page and a feature-rich back page, to an enhanced sharing experience and the ability to download editions to read offline.
There are a wide range of people who work at the Daily News. Ben Ross is the visual producer for the paper. He previously worked as a national political reporter at Forward. Before that, he worked as a New York City-based reporter at DNAinfo and Forward. As a journalist, he has covered state and local politics for the Staten Island Advance and Politico. His recent projects have been featured in POLITICO, the Wall Street Journal and Gothamist.
The Daily News has won 11 Pulitzer Prizes. This is a testament to the quality of journalism it produces. But in a world of social media, technology and internet-based news, it has become increasingly difficult to hold a city’s attention with a single headline.
While the Daily News is not directly connected to the early New York Daily News, its mission remains to cover life in New York. In addition to its award-winning writers, it offers readers an opportunity to interact with the paper through popular platforms, such as its Twitter account and a website with an interactive edition.
As the only daily newspaper in the five boroughs, the Daily News is a leading source of in-depth and timely news. In the interactive edition, readers can swipe between pages, access popular stories and share their opinions with others via email. Users can also download the digital edition to read on their laptops or tablets.
As a new generation of citizens becomes more adept at interpreting the news on their own, some newspapers and media outlets are reevaluating how they do business. This book is a rich look into the past, present, and future of the Daily News, and the fate of local journalism in the digital age.
If you’re interested in learning more about what it takes to make a newspaper successful in this age, this book is a must-read. It’s a thoughtful, compelling account of the past, present and future of the Daily News, and it will leave you with a renewed sense of hope for the future of local journalism.