Posts filled under #daily

First world war iron cros

First world war iron cross made by (W&S) wagner & Sohn, Berlin. In an excellent condition will extremely minor darkening of the silver work. Accompanied by a print of the certificate it would have been recived with. https://www.facebook.com/longpointvintagearmoury/ #militaryhistory #antique #antiques #antiqueweapons #antiquearms #history #ironcross #blades #medals #medal #weaponsdaily #germanempire #westernfront #armsandarmour #militaria #collectorsitem #collectable #museum #igdaily #picoftheday #pic #daily #knife #knives #luxury #ww1dailyhistory #925silver #silver

FOR ALL MY ARIZONA FOLLOW

FOR ALL MY ARIZONA FOLLOWERS DM @imprezev and @obs_az FOR A GREAT TIME! . . Crew @thesavagesociety . Looking to join? Just send me a dm! ---Sponsors---- . @limitlesscarcare . @gomeztiresinc . @premierautowraps . @stickerboost "thateuro" 15% off . . . . . . . . . #vw #volkswagen #eurocar #savagefam #savagesociety #eurocars #euro #car #cars #passat #passatw8 #w8 #thesavagesociety #lowlife #lowcar #struggle #tooshie #butt #tooshietuesday #slammed #that_euro #rotiform #subie #wrx #sti #subaru #daily #instagood #lenox #stickerboost

An extract on #daily

Daily newspaper, newspaper issued every day The Daily (News Corporation), a defunct US-based iPad newspaper from News Corporation The Daily of the University of Washington, using The Daily as its standardhead, a student newspaper Iveco Daily, a large van produced by Iveco

A survey in 2014 found the average age of its reader was 58, and it had the lowest demographic for 1544 year olds among the major British dailies. It had an average daily circulation of 1,510,824 copies in November 2016. Between July and December 2013 it had an average daily readership of approximately 3.951 million, of whom approximately 2.503 million were in the ABC1 demographic and 1.448 million in the C2DE demographic. Its website has more than 100 million unique visitors per month. The Daily Mail has been accused of printing sensationalist and inaccurate scare stories of science and medical research and of copyright violations.

The Mail was originally a broadsheet but switched to a compact format on 3 May 1971, the 75th anniversary of its founding. On this date it also absorbed the Daily Sketch, which had been published as a tabloid by the same company. The publisher of the Mail, the Daily Mail and General Trust, is currently a FTSE 250 company. The paper has a circulation of around two million, which is the fourth largest circulation of any English-language daily newspaper in the world. Circulation figures according to the Audit Bureau of Circulations in March 2014 show gross daily sales of 1,708,006 for the Daily Mail. According to a December 2004 survey, 53% of Daily Mail readers voted for the Conservative Party, compared to 21% for Labour and 17% for the Liberal Democrats. The main concern of Viscount Rothermere, the current chairman and main shareholder, is that the circulation be maintained. He testified before a House of Lords select committee that "we need to allow editors the freedom to edit", and therefore the newspaper's editor was free to decide editorial policy, including its political allegiance. The Mail has been edited by Paul Dacre since 1992.

The Daily Mail, devised by Alfred Harmsworth (later Viscount Northcliffe) and his brother Harold (later Viscount Rothermere), was first published on 4 May 1896. It was an immediate success. It cost a halfpenny at a time when other London dailies cost one penny, and was more populist in tone and more concise in its coverage than its rivals. The planned issue was 100,000 copies but the print run on the first day was 397,215 and additional printing facilities had to be acquired to sustain a circulation which rose to 500,000 in 1899. Lord Salisbury, 19th-century Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, dismissed the Daily Mail as "a newspaper produced by office boys for office boys." By 1902, at the end of the Boer Wars, the circulation was over a million, making it the largest in the world. With Harold running the business side of the operation and Alfred as Editor, the Mail from the start adopted an imperialist political stance, taking a patriotic line in the Second Boer War, leading to claims that it was not reporting the issues of the day objectively. From the beginning, the Mail also set out to entertain its readers with human interest stories, serials, features and competitions (which were also the main means by which the Harmsworths promoted the paper). In 1900 the Daily Mail began printing simultaneously in both Manchester and London, the first national newspaper to do so (in 1899, the Daily Mail had organised special trains to bring the London-printed papers north). The same production method was adopted in 1909 by the Daily Sketch, in 1927 by the Daily Express and eventually by virtually all the other national newspapers. Printing of the Scottish Daily Mail was switched from Edinburgh to the Deansgate plant in Manchester in 1968 and, for a while, The People was also printed on the Mail presses in Deansgate. In 1987, printing at Deansgate ended and the northern editions were thereafter printed at other Associated Newspapers plants. In 1906, the paper offered 1,000 for the first flight across the English Channel and 10,000 for the first flight from London to Manchester. Punch magazine thought the idea preposterous and offered 10,000 for the first flight to Mars, but by 1910 both the Mail's prizes had been won. (For full list see Daily Mail aviation prizes.) Before the outbreak of World War I, the paper was accused of warmongering when it reported that Germany was planning to crush the British Empire. When war began, Northcliffe's call for conscription was seen by some as controversial, although he was vindicated when conscription was introduced in 1916. On 21 May 1915 Northcliffe criticised Lord Kitchener, the Secretary of State for War, regarding weapons and munitions. Kitchener was considered by some to be a national hero. The paper's circulation dropped from 1,386,000 to 238,000. Fifteen hundred members of the London Stock Exchange burned unsold copies and called for a boycott of the Harmsworth Press. Prime Minister H. H. Asquith accused the paper of being disloyal to the country. When Kitchener died, the Mail reported it as a great stroke of luck for the British Empire. The paper was critical of Asquith's conduct of the war, and he resigned on 5 December 1916. His successor David Lloyd George asked Northcliffe to be in his cabinet, hoping it would prevent him from criticising the government. Northcliffe declined.

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