All the Extra Wickenburg news you need to know !
NEWSPAPERS NOT AS EFFECTIVE IN ELECTRONIC AGE
It is not just limited to young people who are switching over to satellite, cable and the internet for their primary source of news, but across all ages and demographics. The low cost and ease in which to obtain your news using electronic media is changing how we get our news. People are smart. That is why the change is happening. Advertisers are following them to the internet.
Printed media such as the old Russian Pravda Newspaper were used as tools to hide many facts and claim reality that wasn't there. Today many newspapers still ignore the majority of people because of special interests. Electronic media denies them the ability to do this and not be questioned . We will not give free publicity here to these newspapers . The nice people who drive the Steam Locomotive, we wish them well.
U.S. DAILY NEWSPAPER CIRCULATION
CIRCULATION IN MILLIONS, weekday and Sunday editions
Source: Editor and Publisher Yearbook data
2005 CIRCULATION NUMBERS
1. USA Today, 2,281,831, up 0.05%
2. Wall Street Journal, 2,070,498, down 0.8%
3. New York Times, 1,136,433, up 0.2%
4. Los Angeles Times, 907,997, down 6.5% (a)
5. Washington Post, 751,871, down 2.7%
6. New York Daily News, 735,536, down 1.5%
7. New York Post, 678,086, up 0.01%
8. Chicago Tribune, 573,744, down 6.6%
9. Houston Chronicle, 527,744, down 3.9% (a)
10. San Francisco Chronicle, 468,739, down 6.1% (a)
11. Arizona Republic, 452,016, down 3.2% (a)
12. Boston Globe, 434,330, down 3.9%
13. Star-Ledger of Newark, N.J., 394,767, down 1.6%
14. Atlanta Journal-Constitution, 391,373, down 2.4%
15. Star Tribune of Minneapolis-St. Paul, 378,316, up 0.33% (a)
16. Philadelphia Inquirer, 364,974, down 3% (a)
17. Plain Dealer, Cleveland, 348,416, down 5.2% (a)
18. Detroit Free Press, 347,447, down 2.0%
19. St. Petersburg (Fla.) Times, 337,515, down 3.2% (a)
20. The Oregonian, Portland, 335,980, down 1.8%
Source : Newspaper Association of America.
Newspaper circulation fell 2.6 percent in the six-month period ending in March 2006, as the industry continued to struggle with competition from other media outlets and the Internet.
The decline in average paid weekday circulation was about the same as the previous time newspapers reported six-month circulation figures for the period ending last September, according to the Newspaper Association of America, a trade group.
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