Jeff of Earth-J said:
AW! No more Marilyn vos Savant? I start my Sunday newspaper with Parade each week.
Parade is joining the parade of publications moving online.
The Poynter Institute, a think tank that focuses on journalism, takes note of the fact that several major and semi-major newspapers don't have offices anymore, functioning entirely online. I used to work for one of them, as noted here:
Richard Willis said:
Companies that rent their office space are likely to (and may already be) migrating to smaller, cheaper offices if a lot of their staff can continue to work from home..
Many moons ago, I was an ink-stained wretch at a semi-major metropolitan newspaper in Florida. During the past year, they started having everyone work from home, because, y'know, COVID.
Last month, they bulldozed the building to the ground. Today, it's a three-block-square vacant lot.
The Washington Post is killing The Washington Post Magazine and cutting its 10 staffers, per MSN: "Washington Post Says It Will End Sunday Magazine, Eliminates 10 Staff Positions"
Here's the Washington Post's story on the matter, although it's behind a paywall: "The Washington Post Will End Its Sunday Magazine, Eliminate Positions"
Two months ago, the Post revived its long-dead book review section, Book World, which it killed in 2009 ... but it did it by killing its even longer-lived commentary section, Outlook, which had been around since 1954.
The Fort Worth Star-Telegram is on strike.