The Yale Daily News (YDN) is the oldest college daily newspaper in the United States. Founded on January 28, 1878, it provides students, faculty, and staff at Yale with a forum for news and debate on current affairs. Many YDN editors, writers and contributors have gone on to careers in journalism and public service. The YDN Historical Archive contains more than 140 years of printed issues. The archive is open to the public, and the full text of all YDN articles may be downloaded for free. For information on access and use of YDN content, see the YDN Rights and Permissions site.
The New York City tabloid Daily News was once the largest newspaper in the world. In the 1920s and 1930s it competed with its sister paper, the New York Post, for readers by combining sensational reporting of crime and scandal with high-minded coverage of national politics. The Daily News also offered lurid photographs and cartoons, establishing the tradition of the tabloid press in the United States.
From 1929 to 1995, the paper was housed in 220 East 42nd Street near Second Avenue, an official city and national landmark designed by John Mead Howells and Raymond Hood. It was the inspiration for the Daily Planet building in the first two Superman films. The News moved to 450 West 33rd Street in 1995.
A leading source of local and national news, The Daily News features award-winning journalists and columnists covering the nation’s greatest city and the world beyond. The Daily News is known for its Yankees and Mets coverage, as well as the latest in entertainment and gossip. The News is the home to many of the country’s most influential political pundits.
Each day, The Daily News publishes an exhaustive database of real estate and property information drawn from public records, including lawsuits, court filings, marriage licenses, corporate charters, building permits, deeds, and more. This information is used by businesses, attorneys, real estate professionals, government agencies and others who need to know what is happening in their communities. The Daily News has become an indispensable tool for business and government in Memphis.
ScienceDaily features breaking news stories about discoveries in the physical sciences, health, the environment, technology, and more from top universities and research institutions around the world. Each day, more than 500 topics are featured, along with relevant journal citations and links to full-text articles on ScienceDaily’s web site.
In Death of the Daily News, Andrew Conte tells the story of what happens when a community loses its local news source. He shows what happens in the process, explains why this matters, and explores ways to revitalize local news. His is a thoughtful and deeply reported study of the present and future of journalism in America. This is essential reading for anyone interested in the future of the media.