The Daily News

The Daily News, a tabloid newspaper published in New York City, is one of the oldest and most successful newspapers in the United States. It was founded in 1919 as the Illustrated Daily News by Joseph Medill Patterson, and became known for lurid photographs, sensational crime and scandal stories, and cartoons, and eventually reached its peak circulation of 2.4 million copies a day.

The daily tabloid began as a primarily local paper in the New York City area, but has expanded to cover national and international events and stories. Its coverage includes news, opinion, sports, classified ads, and celebrity gossip. It also includes comics, entertainment and a section for children. The Daily News is owned by the New York Times Company and published from offices in Manhattan, Jersey City and Brooklyn.

The Daily News is a popular morning newspaper in the United States, having surpassed the New York Post in popularity in the late 20th century. The paper has a large number of local bureaus and is known for its strong news coverage, particularly in New York City.

Its name comes from the paper’s slogan: “Daily News, Bringing you New York, America and the World.”

With an e-dition subscription, readers enjoy the latest news stories, breaking headlines and trending topics delivered to them via a mobile device or computer. They can swipe between pages and top news articles, share with friends, and download to read offline.

Educators can use News-O-Matic in their classrooms to teach critical thinking, media literacy, and global awareness. Thousands of schools incorporate News-O-Matic content into their science, social studies, and literacy curricula.

A Daily News Article is a news story that focuses on a specific topic, and contains comprehension and critical thinking questions. These questions are designed to help students make connections to the information they read and gain a better understanding of the subject.

In addition, each Daily News Article contains “Background” and “Resources” (video clips, maps and links) below the questions to give students a better understanding of the news story. The resources can be used as part of classroom discussions or to support students in their research projects.