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The New York Times - American daily newspaper, founded and continuously published in New York City since September 18, 1851. It has won 112 Pulitzer Prizes, more than any other news organization. Its website is America's most popular news site.

Top 150 Newspaper/Media News, Reviews, Resources

Africa (50+) Art Magazines (30+) Asia (125+)
Australia & New Zealand (25+) Boating & Sailing Magazines (30+) Car Magazines (50+)
Caribbean (35+) Celebrity & Gossip Media (Top 200+) Central America (10+)
Europe (750+) Financial News Media (40+) Food Magazines (60+)
Gadget & Technology Media (250+) HiFi Magazines & Websites (15+) Interior Design Magazines (20+)
Literary Magazines (40+) Luxury Lifestyle Magazines (40+) Media News & Resources (150+)
Middle East (75+) Movie Magazines (75+) Music Magazines (40+)
North America (600+) Oceania (15+) South America (25+)
South Atlantic (6) Travel Magazines (50+) Whistleblowers (Top 10)
  • 41 Elections - The New York Times front pages through the decades.
  • 59th World Press Photo Contest 2016 - The Winners.
  • 2016 Could Be Fact-Checking’s Finest Year - Wired.
  • A Powerful Russian Weapon: The Spread of False Stories - The New York Times.
  • Ad Blockers and the Nuisance at the Heart of the Modern Web - The New York Times.
  • Ad blocking - is removing or altering advertising content in a webpage.
  • Albert Londres Prize - since 1932. The highest French journalism award, named in honor of journalist Albert Londres.
  • ALL YOU CAN READ.COM - the largest database of magazines and newspapers on the Internet, with listings for about 28,000 magazines and newspapers from all over the world.
  • ALLTOP - “online magazine rack” of popular topics. "We update the stories every hour. Pick a topic by searching, news category, or name, and we’ll deliver it to you 24 × 7. All the topics, all the time."
  • ALLVOICES - breaking news, current events. The first open media site where anyone can report from anywhere.
  • An Investigative Arsenal: Power Chargers, Document Analysis Tools & More - The New York Times.
  • An Old-Media Empire, Axel Springer Reboots for the Digital Age - The New York Times.
  • AP | ASSOCIATED PRESS - the essential global news network.
  • AP ARCHIVE & BRITISH MOVIETONE ON YouTube - includes over 1.7 million global news and entertainment stories dating back to 1895.
  • AUDIBLE.COM - "Listen to a Best Seller on your iPod or MP3 player!" Provider of spoken audio entertainment, information, and educational programming. Audible sells audiobooks, radio and TV programs, and audio versions of magazines and newspapers.
  • AVAAZ - "The World In Action." Avaaz is a global web movement to bring people-powered politics to decision-making everywhere.
  • BAMBI AWARDS - since 1948. Stylised as BAMBI. Germany's most important media awards. Presented annually by Hubert Burda Media to recognise excellence in international media and television "with vision and creativity who affected and inspired the German public that year," both domestic and foreign.
  • Berliner (format) - newspaper format with pages normally measuring about 315 by 470 millimetres (12.4 in × 18.5 in). The Berliner format is slightly taller and marginally wider than the tabloid/compact format; and is both narrower and shorter than the broadsheet format.
  • BIG PICTURES - the world's biggest & best celebrity photo agency.
  • Billionaires vs. the Press in the Era of Trump - The New York Times.
  • BLOGLINES - "The fastest way to find and track your favorite websites and blogs in real-time. Aims to deliver the best experience for our users by creating a service where users can subcribe, create, manage and share news feeds, blogs and rich web content from across the web."
  • Breaking news - interchangeably termed latebreaking news and also known as a special report or special coverage or news bulletin, is a current issue that broadcasters feel warrants the interruption of scheduled programming and/or current news in order to report its details. Its use is also assigned to the most significant story of the moment or a story that is being covered live. It could be a story that is simply of wide interest to viewers and has little impact otherwise.
  • Broadsheet (format) - the largest of newspaper formats and is characterized by long vertical pages (typically 22 inches or 560 millimetres). The term derives from types of popular prints usually just of a single sheet, sold on the streets and containing various types of material, from ballads to political satire. The first broadsheet newspaper was the Dutch Courante uyt Italien, Duytslandt, &c. published in 1618.
  • BUZZFLASH.NET - most popular stories as ranked by our readers.
  • Can the web save the press from oblivion? - The Guardian.
  • Catch and Kill - if a news organization catches and kills a story, they pay for the rights to it and then do not publish it. In the tabloid business, the practice is called Catch and Kill.
  • CENTER FOR PUBLIC INTEGRITY - "Investigative journalism from a nonprofit newsroom."
  • CITIZEN JOURNALISM - definition & explanation.
  • Compact (format) - broadsheet-quality newspaper printed in a tabloid format (slightly taller), especially one in the United Kingdom. The term as used for this size (not to be confused with 4.25 × 6.75 inches or 108 × 171 mm paper sizes) came into its current use when The Independent began producing a smaller format edition for London's commuters, designed to be easier to read when using mass transit.
  • Confessional writing - in literature, confessional writing is a first-person style that is often presented as an ongoing diary or letters, distinguished by revelations of a person's heart and darker motivations.
  • CRAIGSLIST - provides local classifieds and forums for jobs, housing, for sale, personals, services, local community, and events serving 570 cities in 50 countries.
  • CRYPTOME - functions as a repository for information about freedom of speech, cryptography, spying, and surveillance. "Cryptome welcomes documents for publication that are prohibited by governments worldwide, in particular material on freedom of expression, privacy, cryptology, dual-use technologies, national security, intelligence, and secret governance - open, secret and classified documents - but not limited to those."
  • Daily Me - definition & explanation.
  • Data journalism Handbook - Creative Commons.
  • DON'T STOP THE PRESSES! WHY BIG TECH SHOULD SUBSIDIZE REAL JOURNALISM - Wired.
  • Echo Chamber - definition & explanation.
  • Embedded journalism - refers to news reporters being attached to military units involved in armed conflicts. While the term could be applied to many historical interactions between journalists and military personnel, it first came to be used in the media coverage of the 2003 invasion of Iraq.
  • Explore 56 years of award-winning photojournalism - World Press Photo.
  • Fairytale French castles fit for a beauty (... or a beast) - The Telegraph.
  • Fake news - a type of hoax or deliberate spread of misinformation, be it via the traditional news media or via social media, with the intent to mislead in order to gain financially or politically. It often employs eye-catching headlines or entirely fabricated news-stories in order to increase readership and, in the case of internet-based stories, online sharing.
  • Fake news & a 400-year-old problem - "How can we end the ‘post-truth’ crisis?"
  • Fake news writer takes blame for Trump's win - engadget.
  • Feature story - not hard news and is distinguished by the quality of the writing. Stories should be memorable for their reporting, crafting, creativity and economy of expression.
  • Feedly - since 2008. "Feed your mind." News aggregator and RSS feed reader application for various Web browsers and mobile devices running iOS and Android. It compiles news feeds from a variety of online sources for the user to customize and share with others.
  • fifth estate - modern extension of the three classical Estates of the Realm. The Fifth Estate is most strongly associated with bloggers, journalists, and media outlets that operate outside of the mainstream media (and often in opposition to the mainstream media). It may also include political groups and other groups outside of the mainstream in their views and functions in society (the term "Fourth Estate" emerged in reference to forces outside the established power structure, and is now most commonly used in reference to the independent press or media).
  • First Look Media - news organization founded by Pierre Omidyar that was first announced in October 2013 as a venue for "original, independent journalism."
  • FLEET STREET - home of the British press until the 1980s.
  • Flipboard - social-network aggregation, magazine-format application software for Android and iOS. It collects the content of social media and other websites and presents it in magazine format and allows users to "flip" through their social-networking feeds and feeds from websites that have partnered with the company.
  • Free newspaper - distributed free of charge, either in central places in cities and towns, with other newspapers, or separately door-to-door. The revenues of such newspapers are based on advertising. Some are dailies, some are weeklies.
  • Freedom of information - extension of freedom of speech, a fundamental human right recognized in international law, which is today understood more generally as freedom of expression in any medium, be it orally, in writing, print, through the Internet or through art forms.
  • Freedom of the Press Foundation - non-profit organization founded in 2012 to fund and support free speech and freedom of the press. The organization is headed by both mainstream and alternative journalists such as Daniel Ellsberg and Xeni Jardin as well as activists, celebrities, and filmmakers. The mission is to help "promote and fund aggressive, public-interest journalism focused on exposing mismanagement, corruption, and law-breaking in government", and it offers a way to crowd-source funding for WikiLeaks and independent journalistic organizations. In October 2013, the Foundation released Secure Drop, developed in part by the late programmer Aaron Swartz. The tool allows for anonymous communication between two parties, allowing whistleblowers to contact journalists without ever exchanging one anothers' identities or contact information.
  • FRONTLINE CLUB - "Championing Independent Journalism."
  • Gawker & Hulk Hogan Reach $31 Million Settlement - The New York Times.
  • GETTY IMAGES - stock photography, editorial photos, footage & music.
  • Goodbye, StumbleUpon - "One of the last great ways to find good things online."
  • GOOGLE READER - a web-based aggregator, capable of reading Atom and RSS feeds online or offline. Read them in one place with Google Reader, where keeping up with your favorite websites is as easy as checking your email.
  • Government gazette - (official gazette, official journal, official newspaper or official diary) is a periodical publication that records the business and proceedings of a government and has been authorised to publish public or legal notices. It is usually established by statute or official action and publication of notices within it, whether by the government or a private party, is usually considered sufficient to comply with legal requirements for public notice.
  • Grub Street - pejorative term for impoverished hack writers and writings of low literary value.
  • HACKED OFF - Campaign For A Free & Accountable Press.
  • Happy talk - additional and often meaningless commentary interspersed into news programs by news anchors and others on set. It may consist of simple jokes or simply a modified wording in asking a question of another reporter.
  • HFPA | HOLLYWOOD FOREIGN PRESS ASSOCIATION - an organization comprising journalists who cover the United States film industry. The group is best known for the Golden Globe Awards.
  • History of journalism - Wikipedia.
  • History of newspapers and magazines - Wikipedia.
  • How Fake News Goes Viral: A Case Study - The New York Times.
  • How Fiction Becomes Fact on Social Media - The New York Times.
  • How to bluff your way through the news - The Guardian.
  • ICIJ | THE INTERNATIONAL CONSORTIUM OF INVESTIGATIVE JOURNALISTS
  • Ida Tarbell - (1857-1944) was an American teacher, author and journalist. She was one of the leading "muckrakers" of the progressive era of the late 19th and early 20th centuries and is thought to have pioneered investigative journalism.
  • IMPACT FACTOR - a measure reflecting the average number of citations to articles published in science and social science journals.
  • INMA AWARDS | International Newsmedia Marketing Association - founded in 1930. "The premier competition rewarding excellence in marketing newsmedia brands worldwide." Often called "the Oscars of newspapers".
  • International Consortium of Investigative Journalists | ICIJ - founded in 1997. "The World's Best Cross-Border Investigative Team." Active global network of 160 reporters in more than 60 countries who collaborate on in-depth investigative stories.
  • INTERNET PRESS ACADEMY | IPA - global media association of domestic and foreign entertainment journalists in print, TV, radio, broadcast, and online outlets; including critics, interviewers, reviewers, bloggers, and photographers.
  • INTERNET PUBLIC LIBRARY - newspapers.
  • Inverted pyramid (journalism) - metaphor used by journalists and other writers to illustrate how information should be prioritized and structured in a text (e.g., a news report). It is a common method for writing news stories (and has adaptability to other kinds of texts, e.g., blogs and editorial columns). This is a way to communicate the basics about a news report in the initial sentences.
  • INVESTIGATIVE JOURNALISM - Wikipedia.
  • ISSUU - you publish. Turns your documents into beautiful online publications.
  • Land of Hope and Glory: behind the scenes of Country Life magazine - The Telegraph.
  • List of the oldest newspapers - Wikipedia.
  • List of women's magazines - Wikipedia.
  • Listicle - an journalism and blogging, a listicle is a short-form of writing that uses a list as its thematic structure, but is fleshed out with sufficient copy to be published as an article.
  • Long Before Twitter, Martin Luther Was a Media Pioneer
  • LONGREADS - posts links to new stories every day, including long-form journalism, magazine stories from your favorite publications.
  • MAGAZINESDIRECT.COM - delivering the best magazine subscriptions for less.
  • MAGNUM PHOTOS - cooperative photography agency with offices in London, Paris, Tokyo and New York, founded in 1947.
  • Martha Gellhorn Prize for Journalism - since 1999. Rewards journalism at the cutting edge. Awarded annually to journalists writing in English whose work has appeared in print or in a reputable internet publication.
  • MASS MEDIA - Wikipedia.
  • Media Bistro - website that publishes various blogs and job listings for journalists. The site was founded in 1993 by Laurel Touby as "a gathering place for professionals in journalism, publishing and other media-related industries in New York City", mediabistro.com has since grown into an international resource for media professionals.
  • Medium - "A place to share your stories and ideas."
  • Microfiche - A flat piece of film containing microphotographs of the pages of a newspaper, catalogue, or other document.
  • Middle-market newspaper - one that attempts to cater to readers who want some entertainment from their newspaper as well as the coverage of important news events.
  • MONDO TIMES - 22,094 newspapers, magazines, radio & TV stations in 212 countries worldwide.
  • Muckraker - used in the Progressive Era to characterize reform-minded American journalists who attacked established institutions and leaders as corrupt.
  • MY PR GENIE - the only, Do-It-Yourself, PR platform and newswire that gives you access to over 540,000 journalist contacts. Using MyPRGenie, you can create a business profile on search engines and directories, upload your press release in any language and significantly increase your exposure online!
  • NATIONAL PRESS CLUB (US) - the world's leading professional organization for journalists.
  • News - Wikipedia.
  • NEWS CORPORATION - one of the world's largest media conglomerates. The company's Chairman, Chief Executive Officer and Founder is Rupert Murdoch.
  • NEWSER - founded in 2007. "Read Less. Know More." Web-native news site, seeking to speak to the new online news behavior—the need to survey multiple news brands—and to combine the machine search capabilities used in sites like Google News and Yahoo News with the newsroom oversight of traditional news organizations. Searching hundreds of news sites, Newser’s goal is to provide an efficient and entertaining one-stop shop for headlines and news summaries throughout the day. Newser has pioneered a summary form which compresses traditional, often repetitive, news exposition into a more stream-lined, compact, fact-oriented form tailored to web browsing. Newser marries these short takes to photographs and relevant videos.
  • NEWSEUM - interactive museum of news and journalism located at 555 Pennsylvania Ave. NW, Washington, D.C. The seven-level, 250,000-square-foot (23,000 m²) museum features 15 theaters and 14 galleries. The Newseum's Berlin Wall Gallery includes the largest display of sections of the Berlin Wall outside of Germany. The Today's Front Pages Gallery presents daily front pages from more than 80 international newspapers.
  • NEWSPAPER ARCHIVE - "Explore. Discover. Share." The largest historical newspaper database online, contains tens of millions of newspaper pages from 1753 to present. Every newspaper in the archive is fully searchable by keyword and date, making it easy for you to quickly explore historical content.
  • NEWSPAPER FORMATS - berliner, broadsheet, nordisch, rhenish, Swiss & tabloid.
  • NEWSPAPER INDEX - newspapers and front pages in all countries!
  • Newspaper of record - term that typically refers to a major newspaper that has a large circulation and whose editorial and news-gathering functions are considered professional and typically authoritative.
  • NEWSPAPERS - directory of thousands of newspapers from around the world, classified by topic, country and zone.
  • NEWSVINE - "updated continuously by citizens like you. Newsvine is an instant reflection of what the world is talking about at any given moment."
  • NOWPUBLIC - Crowd Powered Media. User-generated social news website.
  • Nudes Are Old News at Playboy - The New York Times.
  • ONLINE NEWSPAPERS.COM - thousands of world newspapers at your fingertips.
  • Op-Ed - (originally short for "opposite the editorial page") is a piece typically published by newspapers, magazines, and the like which expresses the opinions of a named author usually not affiliated with the publication's editorial board.
  • OPEN DATA CITY - "As far as we know, we are the only company specialising exclusively in data journalism in Germany."
  • OPENLEAKS - "Here and there and everywhere." The new whistleblowing website. "We are using our collective experience in an attempt to support, and help others to support whistleblowers; thus making the leaking of information more widespread, while simultaneously reducing the personal risk to those who fight corruption."
  • Orwell Prize - since 1993. British prize for political writing of outstanding quality. Two prizes are awarded each year: one for a book and one for journalism; between 2009 and 2012, a third prize was awarded for blogging. In each case, the winner is the short-listed entry which comes closest to George Orwell's own ambition to "make political writing into an art".
  • PADCONTENT.ORG - "The Economics of Digital Content."
  • Photoplay magazine: the birth of celebrity culture
  • PLAYBOY ARCHIVE - 50 years of Playboy magazines for free (1953-2007).
  • Playboy Explains Vietnam - The New York Times.
  • Playboy front covers through the ages Telegraph.
  • Playboy Is Naked Again And It Is Awesome - Forbes.
  • Playboy Trades Nipples for Good Design, and It Works - Wired.
  • POCKET - "View when Ready." If it's in Pocket, it's on your phone, tablet or computer. You don't even need an Internet connection. Help people who discover an interesting article, video or web page, but don’t have time to view it. Once saved to Pocket, the list of content is visible on any device -- phone, tablet or computer.
  • Podcasts Surge, but Producers Fear Apple Isn’t Listening - The New York Times.
  • POLITIFACT.COM - since 2007. Project operated by the Tampa Bay Times, in which reporters and editors from the Times and affiliated media outlets "fact-check statements by members of Congress, the White House, lobbyists and interest groups". They publish original statements and their evaluations on the PolitiFact.com website, and assign each a "Truth-O-Meter" rating. The ratings range from "True" for completely accurate statements to "Pants on Fire" (from the taunt "Liar, liar, pants on fire") for false and ridiculous claims.
  • PRESS ASSOCIATION - the UK's trusted source of news and information.
  • PRESS DISPLAY.COM - "Unlimited access to the front page of over 1700+ newspapers and magazines. The world’s largest online newspaper kiosk, where you can browse and read hundreds of full content premium newspapers and magazines from around the globe."
  • PRO PUBLICA - "Journalism in the public interest."
  • Project Syndicate - since 1995. "The World's Opinion Page. Project Syndicate provides readers with original, engaging, and thought-provoking commentaries by global leaders and thinkers. By offering incisive perspectives from those who are shaping the world's economics, politics, science, and culture, Project Syndicate has created an unrivaled global venue for informed public debate." The world’s largest opinion-focused syndicate, disseminating commentaries by experts, activists, Nobel laureates, statesmen, economists, political thinkers, business leaders, and academics to more than 500 member publications in more than 150 countries, amounting to a total circulation of nearly 70 million copies. Named one of the top five world news sites for 2012.
  • PROPELLER - is a social news portal, meaning that it is programmed by you – the audience. Our members post links to stories from all over the Web. Many of these stories originate from the websites of traditional media, including newspapers and magazines. But you will also find many stories that seldom pop up in the mainstream.
  • Pulp magazine - inexpensive fiction magazines that were published from 1896 through the 1950s.
  • PULSE - "Your News. Anywhere." RSS reader. App for Android, iOS and HTML5 browsers, originally released in 2010. The application, displays news from multiple RSS feeds in a single page using a tile based interface. Pulse has been praised by users for its sleek, easy to use design.
  • PULITZER PRIZES - honoring excellence in journalism and the arts since 1917.
  • Putting Mobile Ad Blockers to the Test - The New York Times.
  • Readly - "The new way of reading magazines on tablets and smartphones." Readly is the new way to read all your favorite magazines anywhere, anytime. With the the fastest downloading times of any digital magazine reader, Readly gives you unlimited access to magazines - including back issues - for one low monthly price.
  • Readr - "10,000+ Magazines, One Subscription. Only US$9.99 per month." One Newsstand. The world's best magazines. It's like your bookshelf at home, one spot to store your favourite publications, allowing you to filter, sort and manage your magazines.
  • Red Top - tabloid newspapers in the United Kingdom, collectively called "the tabloid press", tend to be simply and sensationally written and to give more prominence than broadsheets to celebrities, sports, crime stories, and even hoaxes.
  • REDDIT - since 2005. "What's new online!" Keep up with the latest development updates, community announcements, and general reddit tomfoolery. Social news website where the registered users submit content in the form of either a link or a text "self" post. Other users then vote the submission "up" or "down", which is used to rank the post and determine its position on the site's pages and front page. As of 2017, Reddit had 542 million monthly visitors (234 million unique users), ranking #4 most visited website in U.S. and #9 in the world. Across 2015, Reddit saw 82.54 billion pageviews, 73.15 million submissions, 725.85 million comments, and 6.89 billion upvotes from its users.
  • Seven Sisters (magazines) - group of magazines which have traditionally been aimed at married women who are homemakers with husbands and children, rather than single and working women. The name is derived from the Greek myth of the "seven sisters", also known as the Pleiades.
  • SIPA PRESS - "A window on the world." Independent French agency founded in 1969 representing over 2000 photographers worldwide. Covers sport, celebrities, and editorial.
  • SPHERE - "Connecting the Conversation! Sphere connects your current articles to contextually relevant content from your archives as well as from blog posts, media articles, video, photos, and ads from across the web."
  • Sports Illustrated does vr for the 2016 Swimsuit Issue - engadget.
  • Still Want to Get the News on Facebook? Read All About It - The New York Times.
  • STORY PLANET - exchange, edit and publish intelligent stories.
  • Streisand effect - definition & explanation.
  • Stringer (journalism) - in journalism, a stringer is a freelance journalist or photographer who contributes reports or photos to a news organization on an ongoing basis but is paid individually for each piece of published or broadcast work.
  • SUNDAY MORNING NEWS (CBS, U.S.A.) - video segments, photo galleries, interviews.
  • Tabloid (format) - newspaper with compact page size smaller than broadsheet, although there is no standard for the precise dimensions of the tabloid newspaper format. The term tabloid journalism, along with the use of large pictures, tends to emphasize topics such as sensational crime stories, astrology, celebrity gossip and television.
  • The Best Magazine Articles Ever - from Kevin Kelly's blog: Cool Tools.
  • THE EARTH TIMES - online newspaper. Serving the planet with breaking news.
  • THE CENTER FOR PUBLIC INTEGRITY - "Investigative journalism from a nonprofit newsroom."
  • The Cost of Mobile Ads on 50 News Websites - The New York Times.
  • The Data journalism Handbook - Creative Commons.
  • THE FREE LIBRARY - FREE ONLINE LIBRARY (19,266,820 articles & books: March 21, 2010): news, magazines, newspapers, journals, reference articles and classic books.
  • The Great Interview Magazine Caper - The New York Times.
  • The grey lady - nickname for The New York Times.
  • THE HARRIS POLL - begun in 1963, The Harris Poll weekly column is one of the longest running; most respected proprietary surveys conducted by Harris Interactive measuring public opinion and is highly regarded throughout the world.
  • The heavy hand of China on Hong Kong's top newspaper - The Guardian.
  • The Kardashian index - "A measure of discrepant social media profile for scientists."
  • The Last Days of Time Inc. - The New York Times.
  • The Man Who Made ‘Everyone Look So Famous’ - "That was how Andy Warhol described Richard Bernstein, who gave Interview magazine covers their signature look. Everyone wanted it - until they didn’t."
  • THE OPEN SOURCE NEWSPAPER - promoting open source software CMS as an alternative to proprietary entreprise software for professional newspaper web publishing.
  • THE PULITZER PRIZES - honoring excellence in journalism and the arts since 1917.
  • THE RAW STORY - founded in Boston in 2004. "Investigative news nexus that highlights underreported news and rejects the traditional media narratives of power and influence."
  • The staggering profits of science journals - The Guardian.
  • THINK PROGRESS - hard-hitting progressive political news site.
  • THOMSON REUTERS - the world's leading source of intelligent information for businesses and professionals.
  • THOUSANDS OF NEWSPAPERS ON THE NET
  • Time magazine covers through the years - in pictures - The Guardian.
  • TORRENT FREAK - "TorrentFreak is a weblog dedicated to bringing the latest news about BitTorrent and everything that is closely related to this popular filesharing protocol. We are not a news aggregator, but focus on unique and fresh stories. TorrentFreak is where news and filesharing collide. We try to be the source of all the latest breaking news in the p2p world."
  • Twitter suspends over 70 million accounts in two months - "Twitter Inc suspended more than one million accounts a day in recent months to reduce the flow of misinformation on the platform."
  • TYPEPAD - blogging software, business blogs and blog services.
  • UPI | UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL - 100 years of journalistic excellence.
  • Vanity Fair's most awkward Hollywood issue covers - The Guardian.
  • WALTER CRONKITE - at the Internet Movie Database - "... And that's the way it is."
  • Watchdog journalism- informs the public about goings-on in institutions and society, especially in circumstances where a significant portion of the public would demand changes in response.
  • WatchDog Watcher - "exploring the changing landscape of global investigative journalism." We are in a pivotal moment for investigative journalism. It’s a moment ripe with opportunity, but it’s also one fraught with challenges and threats. In the West, the collapse of business models that have supported traditional media has led to fears about the demise of accountability journalism, especially in newspapers. Elsewhere, technology, democracy and globalization have opened up the media space, allowing exposure of wrongdoing that was not possible in the past.
  • Wattpad - since 2006. Writing community in which users are able to post articles, stories, fan fiction, and poems, either through the website or the mobile app. This gives people the chance to have their creative works available to a wider audience. The content includes work by undiscovered writers, published writers, new writers, with all users being given an equal chance to write popular works.
  • What Tatler missed in their guide to snobbery - ready meals, public transport & swearing.
  • Which Headlines Attract Most Readers? - The New York Times.
  • White House Correspondents' Dinner - (since 1920 - Wikipedia). Known as Washington, D.C.'s 'Oscar weekend'.
  • WIKILEAKS - "Courage is contagious." Publishes and comments on leaked documents alleging government and corporate misconduct.
  • Wikitribune - planned news website in which professional journalists research and report news stories alongside volunteers who curate articles by proofreading, fact-checking, suggesting changes and adding sources. Jimmy Wales, co-founder of Wikipedia, announced the site in April 2017.
  • William Randolph Hearst - (April 29, 1863 – August 14, 1951) was an American newspaper publisher who built the nation's largest newspaper chain and whose methods profoundly influenced American journalism.
  • Witch hunts, firing squads and addiction to news: the fascinating history of Fleet Street - The Telegraph.
  • Women in the World - since 2010. Media organization which organizes live journalism events. The annual Women in the World Summit is organized by Tina Brown Live Media.
  • World Media Awards - since 2016. Celebrate bold and creative strategies for engaging with international, influential audiences.
  • WORLD NEWS NETWORK - delivers breaking news from all over the world in 43 Languages.
  • WORLD NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES
  • World Press Photo of the Year Awards - since 1955. Hosted by the Dutch foundation World Press Photo. The creator of the winning entry receives €10,000 along with "the most prestigious and coveted award in photojournalism."
  • WORLDPRESS - blog tool and publishing platform. WordPress is a state-of-the-art publishing platform with a focus on aesthetics, web standards, and usability. WordPress is both free and priceless at the same time.
  • YAHOO BUZZ - "What's buzzing? You tell us." Top news and more.
  • Yellow journalism - or the yellow press, is a type of journalism that presents little or no legitimate well-researched news and instead uses eye-catching headlines to sell more newspapers. echniques may include exaggerations of news events, scandal-mongering or sensationalism. By extension, the term yellow journalism is used today as a pejorative to decry any journalism that treats news in an unprofessional or unethical fashion.
  • YOU'RE ABOUT TO DROWN IN STREAMING SUBSCRIPTIONS - Wired.
  • ZIMBIO - 1000s of online magazines.
  • Zine - abbreviation of fanzine or magazine) is most commonly a small circulation self-published work of original or appropriated texts and images usually reproduced via photocopier.
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