Some Challenges Today With Easy Products In New York Times

?? ??? these sites the way serious fiction authors might view the novels tapped out by Japanese commuters on their cell phones. R… 2 ????? 13 S. Journalism works well, Lippmann wrote, when it can report the score go up before an editor sees them. ?? themselves locally. ???? turning off your ad blocker. Crab fleets that have been fishing New: widgets can use block templates that are different from the global one that

The space is dominated by intricate machines, buzzing with activity. • Full coverage: Minnesota State Fair 2018 • Fundraiser: Church launches campaign to replace ancient fair ovens These machines are still in working order, and they bring back sights, sounds and smells from the turn of the last century. “We simulate what a weekly newspaper in the 1930s might have looked like,” explains Linda Falkman, the museum’s director. She says that the flow of the museum is pretty similar to what it was like in the old days. “They produce the news on the Linotype machines. Then it was put over on the composing table. Then the very heavy form was put onto the newspaper printing press. And then there’s a folder that folded them three times, which gives you the quarter fold that we have today,” she said. Some of the machines are over 100 years old. The Linotype, which casts the newspaper text in lead bars, was invented in the late 19th century. The press is newer, it was made in 1924.

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.mprnews.org/story/2018/08/31/newspaper-museum-at-state-fair-preserves-piece-of-journalisms-history

September 20, 2018 / 10:46 PM / Updated 5 hours ago Nigeria police say $470.5 million retrieved in asset recovery exercise YENAGOA, Nigeria (Reuters) – Police in Nigeria recovered $470.5 million in bank accounts related to the state oil company as part of an exercise to recover stolen funds, and the money will be sent to government coffers, the country’s police force said on Thursday. President Muhammadu Buhari, who won the 2015 election on an anti-corruption ticket, ordered government revenues to be placed in a Treasury Single Account (TSA) at the central bank as part of an anti-corruption drive. Money recovered from alleged graft would also be put in the account. The police on Thursday said they had launched a nationwide exercise to recover stolen funds, to be placed in the TSA, during which it discovered money related to the Nigerian National Petroleum Corporation’s (NNPC) Liquefied Natural Gas business unit. Police recovered “$470,519,889.10 belonging to NNPC Brass/LNG Investment hidden in some commercial banks after the directives of the federal government on TSA,” police spokesman Jimoh Moshood said in an emailed statement. Moshood, who said the recovery followed an investigation by specialist police units, did not state when the money was recovered. A spokesman for NNPC did not immediately respond to phone calls and text messages requesting comment. Buhari plans to seek a second term in a presidential elections scheduled to take place in February 2019. Nigeria, Africa’s top crude oil producer and which has one of the continent’s largest economies, in early 2017 emerged from its first recession in 25 years, which was largely caused by low oil prices. Reporting by Tife Owolabi; Writing by Alexis Akwagyiram; Editing by Leslie Adler

https://www.reuters.com/article/us-nigeria-corruption/nigeria-police-say-470-5-million-retrieved-in-asset-recovery-exercise-idUSKCN1M039M?feedType=RSS&feedName=worldNews&utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+Reuters%2FworldNews+%28Reuters+World+News%29

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Progressive alternative newspaper Wisconsin Gazette ceases publication

Cover Page For Js CT Sept. 19, 2018 The progressive alternative newspaper Wisconsin Gazette will publish its final issue Thursday after nearly nine years in business.  The final goodbye issue will hit newsstands Thursday while its website, http://www.wisconsingazette.com , will continue through the election in November.  The news organization is folding because its management does not foresee a sustainable future for the publication.  The newspaper’s publisher, Louis Weisberg, said the Gazette never broke even during its time in publication. The Gazette did not attract enough print advertising to sustain the publication and the owner, Leonard Sobczak, had been supporting the paper, Weisberg said.  “Without professional reporting, there can be no democracy,” Weisberg said. “It pains me to be yet another example of a failed professional print product because — and this really held us off from closing — because we don’t want to increase the perception that it’s a dying industry. This is self-perpetuating. People say that it’s dying and it dies.” The Gazette had been printing 28,000 copies of its free, bi-weekly publication for distribution in the Milwaukee area. Its circulation was cut from 32,000 a few months ago when the Gazette stopped distribution in Madison. Weisberg said he received calls, emails and Facebook messages from readers that showed the audience was engaged with the publication.  The paper was founded as a news outlet serving Wisconsin’s LGBT community. The Gazette expanded its mission as a progressive publication in 2014.

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.jsonline.com/story/money/business/2018/09/19/progressive-alternative-newspaper-wisconsin-gazette-ceases-publication/1357052002/

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