Social news start-up Newswhip imagines how newspapers would look if their front pages featured stories that had been shared most on their respective websites, as opposed to being determined by the Editor. In each case the original front page is on the left, and the “people powered” one on the right.
The former Prime Minister offered his advice to the then News International CEO and Rupert Murdoch on how to react to phone hacking allegations.
There’s a lot wrong with this country, but don’t ever say it’s dull.
The newspaper site is gearing up to grow its audience on mobiles and tablets.
But the rest of us are just lovely. Promise.
It’s safe to say that these leading UK newspaper companies are not the best of friends.
This fragment from the Western Times was just surfaced by the British Newspaper Archive. The Edwardian version sounds a lot more fun.
The ambitious online project has shut its doors just 11 weeks after it launched due to problems with its direction and technology, according to people familiar with the project.
You could be anything from the Times to the Star…
There are not enough pixels in the world.
Gallagher has edited the newspaper for almost five years.
Proprietor Alexander Lebedev could be offloading the title less than four years after buying it.
Bill Keller and his wife Emma anger cancer sufferers with online articles.
There are letters to the editor and then there are letters to the editor.
A demolition expert comes to New York. Sulzberger can stay, Chen tells BuzzFeed.
Advertising can be annoying and repetitive, or it gets ignored. So give these guys credit for doing something different.
Proof that investigative journalism is alive and well.
He sees you when you’re sleeping, he knows when you’re awake. The British Newspaper Archive reveal the creepy Santas of yesteryear.
Front pages from across the Beehive State.
Is that ready to send to the printers? Are you sure?
“All life is there”. And a whole lot more besides.
Too good to be true? Let’s find out.
From the birth of the royal baby to the death of Nelson Mandela, it’s been quite a year.
When a glamorous celebrity chef is accused of some serious, habitual drug-taking, you know the newspapers are going to be excited.
Mystery intruders, armed robbers with golden guns and twerking competitions. You really couldn’t make it up.
When you put three headlines together, you get a far more interesting, completely fictional story.
What do Crime and Punishment and The Guardian’s daily output have in common? They’re the same length.
Britain doesn’t just have some of the best journalists in the world, it has excellent cartoonists too. Here are 12 of the best from the last year, taken from The Best of Britain’s Political Cartoons 2013.
You’re a strange place, UK. With your whistling waterfowl, police-bothering cats and car-stabbing maniacs.