The Daily News

Daily News is a tabloid newspaper based in New York City. The paper was founded in 1919 and was the first U.S. daily printed in a tabloid format. It reached its peak circulation in 1947, but has since declined significantly. The paper is currently owned by tronc, and publishes around 200,000 copies each day. The paper is noted for its sensational coverage of crime and scandal, lurid photographs and cartoons. The Daily News has a moderate-to liberal editorial bent and is frequently contrasted with its rival, the conservative New York Post.

Daily News combines national and local news with New York exclusives and the latest in sports, politics and gossip. Its award-winning writers, columnists and opinion formers bring you the news from the world’s greatest city and beyond.

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The news and events that shape the world and impact our lives. Whether it’s the story of the man behind the iconic ‘Daily Show’ or an investigation into how a small-town mayor abused his power, the Daily News brings you the big stories that matter to your life.

Each article in the Daily News is accompanied by comprehension and critical thinking questions for students, found below the article. In addition, each article includes “Background” and “Resources” sections with additional information to help students better understand the story they’re reading.

In addition to these vetted articles, we’re committed to providing the highest quality original content and engaging local news from across the country, including breaking stories that impact the people you care about. Our goal is to be the most trusted source of news and information on the planet.

What happens when a community loses its local newspaper? Versions of this disturbing tale are playing out all over America as so-called ‘news deserts’ proliferate. In Death of the Daily News, Andrew Conte provides a deeply reported and perceptive anatomy of what occurs when a paper leaves town, while also exploring how some citizens have filled the void by becoming their own gatekeepers to information in the face of declining top-down journalism. A rich and compelling portrait of a small town in crisis, this is a must-read for anyone interested in the future of local news.