The question: what do we usually find on the Wheeling Intelligencer's front page on Monday?
As is often the case on Mondays, today's Wheeling Intelligencer front page contain little news especially if you believe that a news story ought to be current and relevant. Today’s front page features four stories -- only one of which meets both of those standards. (It's an AP story on the House impeachment inquiry.)
Here are . . .
Maybe it’s time to switch the quotation marks
Another day and two more irrelevant Ohio editorials for the readers of Ogden’s local West Virginia “newspapers”
The first of today's Wheeling Intelligencer editorials is about juvenile crime in Steubenville and Jefferson County, Ohio. Neither Wheeling nor West Virginia is mentioned in the editorial. (Steubenville is 29.4 miles . . .
More "newspapers on the cheap" from the Wheeling Intelligencer: today’s Wheeling Intelligencer features some borrowing and “borrowing” from others to fill-up its paper
An editorial about local sewage from another Ogden paper 29 miles away and more plagiarism from one its columnists
Today’s Wheeling Intelligencer lead editorial begins by asking:
Does Weirton need to double the capacity of its water treatment plant and triple that of the sewage treatment facility?
To answer the question: I don’t care. Perhaps if I lived in Weirton, this might be an important question. I don’t and there is . . .
More examples of how Bob Nutting makes money in the newspaper business: a front-page non-story about an Ogden-favored candidate and two irrelevant editorials from Ogden’s Steubenville paper
(I most recently wrote about Nutting's "newspapers on the cheap" business model here.)
Breaking: Joanna Tabit continues to run for office
The front page of this morning’s Wheeling Intelligencer tells us that “Tabit to Try Again For Supreme Court.” In May of this year, Chief Kanawha Circuit Judge Joanna Tabit . . .
Another look at Bob Nutting’s similar business models for his newspaper chain and baseball team
Here’s some of the important elements of the newspaper’s business model as I described them in my first post:
- 1. Minimize costs by cutting workers, . . .
Last Friday's Wheeling Hospital story is just one more example
The Wheeling Hospital lawsuit
Last Friday, the United States Department of Justice joined a lawsuit against Wheeling Hospital. The story broke early in the day and the local TV stations carried the announcement on their evening newscasts. On Saturday, the Wheeling Intelligencer provided a short summary as well as the denials from a . . .
A look at Monday's front page in search of something newsworthy
With the exception of a sports page editor, apparently no one works at the Intelligencer on weekends. This morning's Wheeling "newspaper" had the following four stories on the front page:
Justice Remembers Wheeling's Place in His Company's History
The WV governor visited Wheeling last . . .