Death of the Daily News

Founded on January 28, 1878, the Yale Daily News is the oldest college daily newspaper in the United States. Over the course of its history, YDN has served as a training ground for many future leaders in journalism and public service, including William F. Buckley, Lan Samantha Chang, John Hersey, Sargent Shriver, Joseph Lieberman, Samuel Goldwyn, Strobe Talbott, and a host of others.

The paper was first printed in tabloid format in 1919, and reached its circulation peak of 2.4 million copies a day in 1947. For decades, the New York City paper locked horns in a circulation battle with its sensational rival tabloid, the New York Post, but remained one of the nation’s best-selling newspapers.

Today, the Daily News is struggling to survive in a media landscape that is rapidly changing. As more people turn away from traditional sources of information, the role of local news has become increasingly important. However, the challenges of providing this type of news in a digital world can be daunting, and some newspapers have even shut their doors.

Death of the Daily News is a thoughtful exploration of the state of local journalism and an attempt to understand why so many are abandoning it. The book offers clues to the future of this essential form of journalism, and provides a glimpse into what it will take to ensure that local news continues to serve its crucial public purpose.

The New York Daily News has an AllSides Media Bias Rating of Left, meaning that it leans in favor of liberal, progressive, or left-wing thought and/or policy agendas. The News’s editorial stance has varied over time, supporting isolationism in the early 1940s and later embracing conservative populism. The current editorial stance is moderately liberal and reflects the News’s legacy as a high-minded if populist institution.

Readers of the Daily News can find a wide range of articles, from intense city news coverage and political analysis to celebrity gossip and classified ads. The paper also contains a robust sports section, and features stories on popular culture. In addition to the regular print editions, Daily News readers can access a website that provides daily digital content.

Each IPO Daily NewsTM article includes comprehension and critical thinking questions that are available for teachers to download and use in the classroom. The IPO Daily NewsTM also includes summaries of patent and trademark opinions issued by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit the day after they are issued and wire service stories of other selected IP cases.

These resources are provided to help you make the most of our publications. We’ve included links to our print and online resources, as well as video clips from our TV and radio shows. Each of these resources is designed to complement our daily news stories and allow you to gain a deeper understanding of the topics featured in the newspaper. We hope you enjoy these resources, and please feel free to share them with your colleagues.