Yes, and the Wheeling News-Register managed to find room for 1/3 of the AP report on page 4!
Rather than cover the G-7 meeting of world leaders, the Wheeling News-Register had more important stories to cover on its front page. By the size of its headline, the biggest story of the day was the Strawberry Festival in Martins Ferry:
A Berry Blast From The Past in Martins Ferry
Next to it was:. . .
It’s certainly not young people calling for change
If the Wheeling News-Register is part of your Sunday reading:
Answer: C, D and E.
Before beginning, a quick glance at today’s papers from around the country might be helpful. This morning, Kiosko.net highlighted the front page of the following five newspapers:
As you can see, this cross-section . . .
Forget Benghazi and Russian uranium deals, it's the "deep state"
Earlier this week, a number of congressional Republicans hyped a story that some FBI agents were part of a "secret society" that was conspiring against President Trump. According to two Republican representatives, new evidence had surfaced in a text message between two FBI agents that proved the existence of such a group. . . .
And so the Wheeling News-Register rewrote it
Here are the first two paragraphs of the Associated Press' story on the Republican tax package with the wording that was changed or dropped by the News-Register in bold:
Closing in on
the firstmajor legislative achievement of his term, President Donald Trump on Saturday defended the Republican tax cut as a good deal for the . . .
If timeliness and relevance are important to you, ignore the Sunday News-Register
While reading the various opinion writers in today’s “Opinion” section of the Wheeling News-Register, the timeliness of the columnists kept jumping out at me. Delegate Tim Armstead, for instance, discussed Trump’s tax plan as though it was seriously being considered. It’s not – both the Senate and the House have had their own plans for at . . .
Sunday News-Register still celebrating
Two front page articles in this morning’s paper continue the reveling following Thursday’s announced $84 billion deal (to be more precise, it was a “statement of intent”) with China. The larger article, with an accompanying picture of a gas worker, takes up almost half of the front page:. . .
Our Sunday "newspaper" continues its mission of providing no or low information for the uninformed
If you go to Kiosko.net and look at the front page of today's major U.S. newspapers, you'd probably conclude that no one story dominates the news. However, most of the five newspapers featured at the top of the site dedicated major space to the following stories:
- President Trump's attendance at the G-20 Summit
- . . .
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