Death of the Daily News

Daily News delivers the latest national and local news to readers with New York exclusives, politics and the best in sports, gossip and entertainment. It is the largest urban newspaper in the United States, with a devoted following of readers. It is also one of the most respected newspapers in the country. The Daily News has a long history of breaking major stories.

The Daily News has a reputation for being a bold, fearless, and often controversial newspaper. The paper has been known for its sensational coverage of crime, scandal and violence, lurid photographs, and celebrity and sports news. In addition, the paper has long been a leader in political coverage, and is known for its investigative journalism and in-depth editorials.

The newspaper is based in the city of New York, and has offices in other locations in the state. In the past, it was a tabloid, but since 1995 it has been a broadsheet. It is owned by tronc, the publishing arm of the Tribune Company, and is headquartered at 4 New York Plaza in Manhattan.

Founded in 1919, the New York Daily News was the first tabloid-style newspaper in the United States. The newspaper reached its peak circulation in 1947, and at that time was the ninth highest-circulated daily newspaper in the world. During its peak years, the newspaper was famous for its large and spectacular headquarters, the Daily News Building at 220 East 42nd Street (later known as Manhattan West) in downtown Manhattan. The building was designed by John Mead Howells and Raymond Hood, and is an official city and national landmark. The News remained in the building until 1995, when it moved to 450 West 33rd Street. The former News subsidiary WPIX-TV still operates out of the building.

Death of the Daily News is a deeply reported and thoughtful study of what happens when a community loses its local newspaper. The book examines the societal consequences of this loss, and provides valuable clues as to how newspapers can survive in the future. This book is essential reading for anyone concerned with the state of local journalism.